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Additional learning resources:

2018 AGU Fall Meeting - Applications of SWAT and other watershed simulation models

The 2018 AGU Fall Meeting in Washington, D.C. will take place 10-14 December. We would like to bring the following sessions to your attention. Abstract submission deadline is 1 August 2018.

[H015] Advances in Watershed Modeling: Hydrologic/Nutrient Processes, Conservation Management and Model Integration
Haw Yen, Aleksey Sheshukov, Abeyou W. Worqlul, and Jeffrey G. Arnold

[H050] Droughts and Water Challenges in Changing Environment
Panagiotis D. Oikonomou, Haw Yen, Bradley H. Udall, Reagan M. Waskom 

[H041] Coupled terrestrial-aquatic approaches promote watershed-scale sustainability connecting people and water
Xuesong Zhang, Jaehak Jeong, Gregory W. McCarty, and Ryan Bailey
This is a ”Short Talks” style session, which will feature more presenters with shorter presentation times. We believe many studies within the SWAT community will fit well within the scope of the session, and look forward to seeing many of you.

Job Opportunities

Looking for job opportunities related to SWAT and/or watershed modeling? Check out our listing.

Reviewers Needed!

We are looking for help reviewing SWAT peer-reviewed journal papers from the community. Please sign up as a volunteer.

2018 Brussels

brussels

The 2018 International SWAT Conference and Workshops will be held at Vrije Universiteit Brussel (VUB), Belgium, September 17-21. Submit an abstract and get more information.

Call for Papers 2017-18

We are collecting interest for submissions to four SWAT Special Issue journals. You do not need to have presented at a SWAT conference in order to submit a paper. If you know others interested, please forward this information to them. The journals are:

Please fill out this form if you are interested in submitting a paper.

Additional Call for Papers

The Soil and Water Assessment Tool (SWAT) is a public domain model jointly developed by USDA Agricultural Research Service (USDA-ARS) and Texas A&M AgriLife Research, part of The Texas A&M University System. SWAT is a small watershed to river basin-scale model to simulate the quality and quantity of surface and ground water and predict the environmental impact of land use, land management practices, and climate change. SWAT is widely used in assessing soil erosion prevention and control, non-point source pollution control and regional management in watersheds. Read our fact sheet and disclaimer.

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