Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10125/50768

Lahaina groundwater tracer study -- Lahaina, Maui, Hawaii

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2012-11-08 Lahaina_interim.pdf 26.36 MB Adobe PDF View/Open
2013 - Lahaina_GW_Tracer_Final.pdf 23.4 MB Adobe PDF View/Open

Item Summary

dc.contributor.author Glenn, Craig R.
dc.contributor.author Whittier, Robert B.
dc.contributor.author Dailer, Meghan L.
dc.contributor.author Dulaiova, Henrieta
dc.contributor.author El-Kadi, Aly I.
dc.contributor.author Fackrell, Joseph
dc.contributor.author Kelly, Jacque L.
dc.contributor.author Waters, Christine A.
dc.contributor.author Sevadjian, Jeff
dc.date.accessioned 2017-12-06T23:57:04Z
dc.date.available 2017-12-06T23:57:04Z
dc.date.issued 2013-06
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10125/50768
dc.description.abstract The studies presented in this report provide the positive establishment of hydrologic connections between the municipal wastewater injection from the LWRF and the nearshore region of the Kaanapali coast on the Island of Maui, Hawaii, and provide the results from the study’s principal objectives, which have been to: (1) implement a tracer dye study from the LWRF (Section 3), (2) conduct continuous monitoring for the emergence of the injected tracer dyes at the most probable points of emergence at nearshore sites within the coastal reaches of the LWRF (Section 2), (3) conduct an airborne infrared sea surface temperature mapping survey of coastal zone fronting the LWRF in an effort to detect cool and/or warm temperature anomalies that may be indicative of cool submarine groundwater discharge and warm wastewater effluent (Section 4), (4) complete radon and radium radiochemical surveys to detect the emergence points and flow rates of the naturally occurring submarine groundwater along the coastal zone (Section 5), (5) complete geochemical and stable isotopic analyses of LWRF effluent, upland well waters, terrestrial surface waters, marine waters, and submarine groundwater discharge in an effort to help partition the relative contribution of effluent waters to the ocean (Section 6), and (6) combine complete dye emergence breakthrough curves with which to develop groundwater models to determine the LWRFs effluent flow paths and rates of emergence to the coastal zone (Section 7).
dc.description.sponsorship U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
dc.description.sponsorship Department of Health, State of Hawaii
dc.description.sponsorship U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center
dc.format.extent Interim - 513 pages, Final - 502 pages
dc.language.iso eng
dc.publisher Department of Geology and Geophysics, School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology, University of Hawaii at Manoa
dc.relation https://www.higp.hawaii.edu/hggrc/
dc.subject chemical analysis
dc.subject water chemistry
dc.subject groundwater
dc.subject Lahaina
dc.subject Maui
dc.subject Hawaii
dc.subject.lcsh Groundwater--Hawaii--Lahaina
dc.subject.lcsh Water-supply--Hawaii--Lahaina
dc.subject.lcsh Groundwater
dc.subject.lcsh Water-supply
dc.subject.lcsh Geology
dc.subject.lcsh Hawaii--Lahaina
dc.title Lahaina groundwater tracer study -- Lahaina, Maui, Hawaii
dc.type Text
dc.type.dcmi Report
Appears in Collections: Maui


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