AuthorUniversity of Arizona. Agricultural Extension Service. Home Demonstration Agents
Bentley, Evalyn A.
Burnell, Janet A.
MetadataShow full item record
Other TitlesAnnual Report of Evalyn A. Bentley, Home Demonstration Agent, Pima County, Dec. 1, 1929 to Dec. 1, 1930
RightsPublic Domain: This material has been identified as being free of known restrictions under U.S. copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights.
Collection InformationThis material from the University of Arizona Agricultural Extension Service is made available by University of Arizona Libraries, Special Collections. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org, or (520) 621-6423.
PublisherUniversity of Arizona
DescriptionBound typescripts of agents reports, including photographs, charts, clippings, and examples of publications, 1929 to 1930. Also includes statistical summaries for 1929-30.
Series/Report no.University of Arizona Libraries. Special Collections AZ 302
Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as Public Domain: This material has been identified as being free of known restrictions under U.S. copyright law, including all related and neighboring rights.
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A recursive programming analysis of water conservation in Arizona agriculture : a study of the Phoenix active management areaLierman, Wally Kent.; Wade, James C.; Ayer, Harry W.; Cory, Dennis (The University of Arizona., 1983)Arizona agriculture faces many changes in the near future. One of the most imminent changes will come from the enactment of the 1980 Arizona Groundwater Management Act. The 1980 AGWMA is designed ultimately to curtail the use of groundwater in Arizona. Agriculture will be affected since this sector used approximately 87 percent of all water in the State in 1980. This study reports on the possible effects that a proposed pump tax and water duty policy would have on agriculture within the Phoenix Active Management Area. The PAMA is one of four such areas in the State that have been identified as needing groundwater use management. The results of this study indicate that the proposed water duty is more effective in curbing groundwater use than the proposed pump tax. Investment in more water application efficient irrigation technologies is also important in this study. However, substantial amounts of capital investment funds will be needed to begin this investment.