T.O.M. Industries 
Revolutionizing Resevoir Maintenance
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Clean Technology Introduction

Water Issues Around the World

U.S. Reservoir could be dry by 2017

Current Colorado Water Conditions

Researchers at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography, University of California, said that even under their most conservative estimates, they believe there is a 50% chance that Lake Mead, situated about 30 miles South East of Las Vegas, will dry up by 2021. 

The reservoir, which is created by the Hoover Dam, is a key source of water for millions of people in South Western US. 
Havasu receives an allocation of about 28,000 acre-feet of water per year from the Colorado River. Havasu uses about half that amount. If a water shortage were declared, the city would be required to use 20 percent less than its currently-allocated amount. According to Lake Havasu City officials, the city would be in no immediate danger in the event of a shortage. Havasu’s pending effluent water project is will provide reused water to city parks, further progressing the city’s conservation efforts.
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We Need to Take Action Now!

The United States' largest man-made lake and reservoir could run dry in less than 15 years as a result of climate change and water demand, a study has concluded.

"Make no mistake - this water problem is not a scientific abstraction, but rather one that will impact each and every one of us that live in the South West." 
"We were stunned at the magnitude of the problem and how fast it was coming at us," said Mr Barnett. 
You Can Help!

Donate to T.O.M. Industries, LLC via PayPal to help complete our project. Give from your heart.

I know you are probably wondering why you should support us by donating, or even sharing this cause with others. Search the web or news for proof that our water supplies need help, then consider whether there is enough to sustain population growth and increasing demand for water. I know you would pay handsomely to ensure your loved ones have plenty of usable water for generations to come, but I am only asking you to support us as much as you can. 


KJCT NEWS 8 & Lady Skimmer

California Proposes $500 a Day Fine for Over-Watering Lawns

Report Ranks Reno Tap Water as Not So Good

The story of Joseph in Genesis 41:36 talks about having a reserve (or storage). That is the problem with our drinking water--there is not enough storage in our dams and reservoirs because the bottoms have risen due to sedimentation, thus decreasing our capacity for clean water storage.  The Lady Skimmer was designed to help with that problem. 
The most populous U.S. state is suffering its third year of drought and in January Governor Jerry Brown declared a drought emergency, allowing the state to request federal aid.
In some cities and towns about half the water residents use is for lawns and cleaning cars, according to the State Water Resources Control Board, which made the proposal public on Tuesday. Voluntary measures do not go far enough, it said.
At the end of 2009, an outfit called the Environmental Working Group (EWG) released a report ranking 100 cities in terms of the health and safety of their water supply. Reno was named fifth worst place to take a drink of tap water in the nation. Of primary concern were arsenic levels and concentrations of the chemical PCE, both of which were said to exceed federal drinking water standards at times. 
There Has NEVER Been a Reservoir Maintenance Program Set in Place...

Sediment Build-Up Is Depleting Our Resources

All rivers contain sediments: a river, in effect, can be considered a body of flowing sediments as much as one of flowing water. When a river is stilled behind a dam, the sediments it contains sink to the bottom of the reservoir. The proportion of a river’s total sediment load captured by a dam – known as its "trap efficiency" – approaches 100 per cent for many projects, especially those with large reservoirs. As the sediments accumulate in the reservoir, so the dam gradually loses its ability to store water for the purposes for which it was built. Every reservoir loses storage to sedimentation although the rate at which this happens varies widely. Despite more than six decades of research, sedimentation is still probably the most serious technical problem faced by the dam industry.
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 What is Dredging?

 The Sedimentation Process
Rivers carry suspended sand and soil along with them as they flow toward the ocean. The higher the water velocity, the greater the speed of the water, the greater its energy and capacity to move soil, sand, and even rocks along with it. When the velocity of the water decreases, it loses energy and the non-floating materials drop to the bottom of the river channel. As stream or river velocity slows, heavier materials like sand and gravel, will settle out first. In rivers and streams that experience periods of high flow during the year, the formation of sand or gravel bars is common. Because they are so light, silt and clay particles do not settle out until the river has lost most of its energy and velocity. In still water, harbors, and backwater areas, like bayous and oxbows, silts and clay will settle out (“lakes, reservoir’s, and oceans”).

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