Friday, October 9, 2015
1012 C Street  •  Floresville, TX 78114  •  Phone: 830-216-4519  •  Fax: 830-393-3219  • 

WCN Site Search

Lost & Found

Missing: Male Chihuahua, black/gray/white, named Spy, possibly missing from F.M. 775 around Vintage Oaks Subdivision and Woodlands area, Sat., Sept. 26 about 10 p.m. 830-391-5055. 
Found: Pony. Call to describe, 830-391-0074.
Found: 2 brindle cows, on Sept. 12, at the end of La Gura Rd. in South Bexar County, located between South Loop 1604 and the San Antonio River, Gillett Rd. on east and Schultz Rd. on the west. Call after 8 p.m., 210-310-9206.
More Lost & Found ads ›

Help Wanted

Hair Stylist/Massage Therapist/Esthetician/Nail Tech, minimum 3 years experience, located in Nixon. The Cutting Edge Salon and Spa, call 830-582-2233.
Office help needed, MUST HAVE QuickBook experience, some experience in bookkeeping, answering calls, filing, organization, and advertising for the company; starting pay $12, hours are 11:30-5 p.m. Monday-Friday, may become full-time. Must have recommendation letter. Only serious applicants willing to grow with the company need apply. Send resume to
More Help Wanted ads ›

Featured Videos

Video Vault ›
You’ve been granted free access to this subscribers only article.

Agriculture Today

Comptroller stresses importance of innovative water management

E-Mail this Story to a Friend
Print this Story
March 28, 2012 | 4,448 views | Post a comment

Texas Comptroller Susan Combs released “The Impact of the 2011 Drought and Beyond” Feb. 8 an analysis of the effects of the severe 2011 drought in Texas, current and future water resources in the state, and innovative solutions being used in Texas and elsewhere in the Southwest to solve the water crisis.

“Planning and managing water use will be of utmost importance for the state’s growth and prosperity,” Combs said. “While recent rains have helped put a dent in drought severity in different parts of the state, we’re not out of the woods. Texas is prone to cycles of drought which makes it important for residents, businesses, and state and local governments to manage water use. Every Texan has a stake in water issues the state faces.”

The Texas Water Development Board’s 2012 State Water Plan predicts water demand in Texas will rise by 22 percent by 2060, and estimates that should we experience another “drought of record” like in the 1950s, it could cost Texas businesses and workers nearly $116 billion in income by 2060.

“The Impact of the 2011 Drought and Beyond” looks at innovative water management solutions such as aquifer storage and recovery, used in cities such as San Antonio; the use of treated wastewater for irrigation; and the conversion of brackish groundwater into drinking water (known as desalination).

“We also contacted water planners in cities in New Mexico and Arizona that have grappled with water issues since the 1980s and ’90s. Their strategies range from diversified water portfolios that draw water from different sources to rebates for landscaping with native, drought-tolerant plants. This water report helps give valuable insight as Texas looks for a broad range of solutions to water issues,” Combs said.

“The Impact of the 2011 Drought and Beyond” can be found online at

Your Opinions and Comments

Be the first to comment on this story!

You must be logged in to post a comment.

Not a subscriber?
Subscriber, but no password?
Forgot password?

Agriculture Today Archives

Coupons ag-right
Triple R DC ExpertsDrama KidsAllstate & McBride RealtyVoncille Bielefeld homeHeavenly Touch homeauto chooser

  Copyright © 2007-2015 Wilson County News. All rights reserved. Web development by Drewa Designs.