Title Description Category Audience
Don’t Flush Your Money Down The Drain! Toilet Rebate Program InsertEducational Resources, WastewaterBusinesses, Educators, Residents, Students
Green Infrastructure for Single Family Residences(2012) City of Atlanta document by the Department of Watershed Management that discusses the steps and process of bringing green infrastructure to your home.Brochures, Educational Resources, Stormwater / WatershedBasin Advisory Councils, Educators, Emerging Issues Committee, Government and Utilities, Residents, Students, Technical Coordinating Committee
2016 Annual Activities and Progress ReportFind out about all of the great things the District accomplished in 2016.Annual ReportsBasin Advisory Councils, Businesses, Educators, Governing Board, Government and Utilities, Residents, Technical Coordinating Committee
2015 Annual Activities and Progress ReportFind out about all of the great things the District accomplished in 2015.Annual ReportsBusinesses, Educators, Government and Utilities, Residents, Students
Food Service Technology CenterThe Food Service Technology Center opened in 1987 as a fuel-neutral scientific testing facility for benchmarking the energy performance of equipment used in commercial kitchens.Supply and ConservationBusinesses, Educators, Residents
Lesson PlanetSpend less time planning so you have more energy for your students. We help you get right to the good stuff.Stormwater / Watershed, Supply and Conservation, WastewaterEducators
waterSmart Teaching ToolswaterSmart encourages all educators to introduce their students to the concept of water conservation and why it's a must for our environment. Water, Water Everywhere is a fun, yet educational, science experiment for students, which ties in well with both our Allatoona Ally Artist Challenge and H20 in HD programs.Supply and ConservationEducators
Down the Drain ProjectHow much water do you use everyday in your home? Would you be surprised to learn that according to the USGS the average American uses between 80-100 gallons (approx. 300 - 375 liters) of water per day?Supply and ConservationEducators
H20 HeroWelcome to my home in the Watershed. Here I'll show you how to be an H2O Hero just like me! Just do some exploring and I'll share 11 helpful tips with you. Then use the links or tabs below for even more information.Stormwater / WatershedEducators, Students
Science BuddiesLooking for inspiration for a science fair project? Science Buddies has over 1,150 Project Ideas in all areas of science. The Topic Selection Wizard tool can help you find a project you will enjoy!Stormwater / Watershed, Supply and Conservation, WastewaterEducators, Students
Rivers Alive websiteRivers Alive is Georgia's annual volunteer waterway cleanup event that targets all waterways in the State including streams, rivers, lakes, beaches, and wetlands. The mission of Rivers Alive is to create awareness of and involvement in the preservation of Georgia's water resources. Rivers Alive is held annually each fall and is a program of the Georgia Environmental Protection Division Outreach Program.Stormwater / WatershedBusinesses, Educators, Residents, Students
After the StormAfter the Storm - Environmental Protection Agency 2006 - EPA 841-C-06-001 - After the Storm: Co-Produced by the U.S. EPA and The Weather Channel. The show highlights three case studies—Santa Monica Bay, the Mississippi River Basin/Gulf of Mexico, and New York City—where polluted runoff threatens watersheds highly valued for recreation, commercial fisheries and navigation, and drinking water. Key scientists and water quality experts, and citizens involved in local and national watershed protection efforts provide insight into the problems as well as solutions to today's water quality challenges. After the Storm also explains simple things people can do to protect their local watershed-such as picking up after one's dog, recycling household hazardous wastes, and conserving water. The program is intended for educational and communication purposes in classrooms, conferences, etc.Stormwater / WatershedBusinesses, Educators, Residents
Drinking Water Plant Virtual TourYour public water system is the first line of defense against waterborne disease. View step-by-step how water is treated and delivered to your home or business as water that is safe to drink.Supply and ConservationEducators
USGS Water Cycle for KidsThe U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) and the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) have teamed up to create a water-cycle diagram for schools.Stormwater / Watershed, Supply and Conservation, WastewaterEducators, Residents
NOAA Ocean Service EducationMost non-point source pollution occurs as a result of runoff. When rain or melted snow moves over and through the ground, the water absorbs and assimilates any pollutants it comes into contact with (USEPA, 2004b). Following a heavy rainstorm, for example, water will flow across a parking lot and pick up oil left by cars driving and parking on the asphalt. When you see a rainbow-colored sheen on water flowing across the surface of a road or parking lot, you are actually looking at non-point source pollution.Stormwater / Watershed, WastewaterEducators
USGS Water Science SchoolWelcome to the U.S. Geological Survey's (USGS) Water Science School. We offer information on many aspects of water, along with pictures, data, maps, and an interactive center where you can give opinions and test your water knowledge.Stormwater / Watershed, Supply and Conservation, WastewaterEducators
Georgia Adopt-a-Stream websiteGeorgia Adopt-A-Stream (AAS) is housed in the NonPoint Source Program in the Water Protection Branch of the Georgia Environmental Protection Division. The program is funded by a Section 319(h) Grant.Stormwater / WatershedEducators
Project Wet website (Water Education for Teachers)Project WET is Water Education for K-12 Teachers! The goal is to facilitate and promote awareness, appreciation, knowledge, and stewardship of water resources through the development and dissemination of classroom-ready teaching aids and through the establishment of state and internationally sponsored Project WET programs. Our Mission is to bring WATER EDUCATION to the world!Stormwater / Watershed, Supply and Conservation, WastewaterEducators
Georgia Aquarium Teacher PageBased on feedback from teachers, students and parents, Georgia Aquarium has created this resource page to assist teachers and students alike in learning more about the aquatic world through fact sheets, lesson plans and other resources.Stormwater / Watershed, Supply and Conservation, WastewaterEducators
“How to Make a Rain Barrel” ActivityLearn how to collect and store rain from your a rooftop through the construction of a mini rain barrel. Instructions courtesy of Coweta County School System.Supply and ConservationBusinesses, Educators, Residents
“Edible Watershed” Educational ActivityActivity plan for grades 4-8 on the elements of a watershed and stormwater pollution.Stormwater / WatershedEducators
“Clean Water Campaign” Activity BookActivity book for elementary students on preventing water pollution.Stormwater / WatershedEducators
“Scoop the Poop Relay” Educational ActivityActivity plan for elementary students to educate on how pet waste contributes to water pollution.Stormwater / WatershedEducators
“Fats, Oil, and Grease Relay Race” Educational ActivityActivity plan for elementary students to educate on the negative impact of fats, oils and grease on sewer systems.WastewaterEducators
“Watershed Tarp” Educational ActivityA hands on watershed model activity for grades 3 and up that illustrates the impacts of stormwater pollution.Stormwater / WatershedEducators
“Watershed in my Hands” Lesson PlanLesson plan for all ages providing an introduction to understanding watersheds.Stormwater / WatershedEducators