00 Paperback KF3790 In its usual manner of rigorous research and consensus, the Society's Codes and Standards Committee has prepared this basic framework that riparian governments could adopt or modify for comprehensive water quality planning and management of shared water resources.
What does WQP stand for?
WQP stands for Water Quality Planning (various states)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of WQP
We have 8 other meanings of WQP in our Acronym Attic
- Worldquest Networks, Inc. (Dallas, TX)
- Worldwide Quality Network, Inc (Camarillo, CA)
- Water Quality Objective
- Well-Quasi-Ordering (mathematics)
- Wider Quaker Organization (Southern Appalachian Yearly Meeting and Association of the Religious Society of Friends; Savannah, GA)
- Wisconsin Quality of Life Index (Wisconsin Psychiatric Institute and Clinic; Madison, WI)
- Wireless Quality of Service
- Workshop on Quality of Service Routing
- Worship Quote of the Week
- Water Quality Parameter
- Water Quality Program (various organizations)
- Wisconsin QSO (Quasi-Stellar Object) Party (amateur radio)
- Water Quality Protection Center (NSF International and US EPA; Ann Arbor, MI)
- Water Quality Partnership Program (US NPS and USGS)
- Water Quality Protection Program
- Water Quality Protection Standard
- Water Quality Protection Zones (government designation)
- Waste Form Qualification Report
- Waste Qualification Report
- Water Quality Report (various locations)
Samples in periodicals archive:
States are required by section 303(d) of the Clean Water Act and the Environmental Protection Agency Water Quality Planning and Management Regulations (40 CFR Part 130) to identify waters that fail to meet various pollution limits, including those for pathogens.
See Revisions to the Water Quality Planning and Management Requisition and Revisions to the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System Program in Support of Revisions to the Water Quality Planning and Management Regulation, 65 Fed.
Responding to these pressures on July 13, 2000, EPA issued new regulations revising the Water Quality Planning and Management, or TMDL regulations and the NPDES and Water Quality Standards.
131) EPA has interpreted TMDLs to apply to nonpoint sources since 1973, when the agency's interim regulations required that in their water quality planning process, states would identify "water quality segments," waterbodies not meeting water quality standards, and establish TMDLs for those waterbodies, "including consideration of nonpoint source contributions.