© 2020 Texas Public Radio
Real. Reliable. Texas Public Radio.
Play Live Radio
Next Up:
0:00
0:00
Available On Air Stations
Community
00000174-b11b-ddc3-a1fc-bfdbb1d30001HearSA is an online audio archive of public programming intended to foster discussion and enhance awareness of exciting and informative local presentations and events. The HearSA archive includes lectures, panel discussions, book readings, and much more. Texas Public Radio partners with local organizations to bring a second life online to the most interesting talks in town. Content from HearSA may be selected by Texas Public Radio for broadcast or on-air commentary, providing further exposure for archived program material.HearSA is presented by Texas Public Radio in association with its local partners. It is important to recognize that the opinions presented in these programs are those of the author or presenter, not Texas Public Radio or any of its stations, and are not necessarily endorsed by TPR.If your organization hosts lectures, book readings, panel discussions, or presentations and is interested in participating, email HearSA curator, Nathan Cone at ncone [at] tpr dot org

H2O The Science Of Water Issues

This is the second of four panel discussions of the Texas Water Symposium. The symposium is a joint project of Schreiner University, Texas Tech University at Fredericksburg, Texas and Texas Public Radio. The event was held on November 7, 2007 in the ballroom of the Admiral Nimitz Museum in Fredericksburg, Texas. 

On the panel are: Tom Arsuffi, Ph.D., Director, Llano River Field Stattion Texas Tech University Center at Junction Texas; Ken Rainwater, Ph.D. Water Resource Center Director and professor of Civil Engineering at Texas Tech University; Kirk WineMiller, Ph.D., Section of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology in the Department of Wildlife and Fisheries Sciences at Texas A&M University; and George Ward, Ph.D., Research Scientist and Associate Director of the Center for Research in Water Resources at the University of Texas. 

Moderating the discussion and opening the program is Bill Jeffrey, professor at Texas Tech Law School in Lubbock.