How to get started with water management courses
By Lisa McAllisterThe US National Water Project (NWP) has launched a new course called Water Management in the USA, aimed at helping you get started in the water management field.
The course covers the basics of how to run a hydroponic garden, such as water harvesting and watering, and how to manage the soil around your house.
It also covers what to do when the water starts to run low and how you can use it to make it better.NWP says the course is designed to help people get started quickly.
“It is designed for people who have no previous knowledge of water management, or those who are considering entering the field,” said the company.
“With this course, you’ll be able to dive in quickly, and get a solid grounding in the science and technology of water and the basics required to effectively manage the water you use every day.”
What to expectIn the US, the average person spends just over 2,000 hours a year cleaning up their yard, according to NWP.
That is an average of less than five minutes per day.
Water management is a growing industry, with the US alone expected to see an increase of 3.4 per cent over the next decade, according the NWP’s own data.
In the United Kingdom, there are now over 50,000 hydroponics gardens and growers, and hydropony has grown to be a major business in the UK in recent years.
However, the NHP also warns that there are certain aspects of hydroponia that can be difficult to understand and master, and the courses aims to provide you with the tools to get the most out of it.
“This course is meant to be the next step to the NWRP’s highly-regarded NWR-certified Master of Science (MSc) water management course and is intended to prepare students for the NWS hydroponics certification, which is available to anyone wanting to take this advanced course,” said a spokesperson for NWP in a statement.
“Our course will help you to develop your own hydroponian expertise, and build your knowledge base in a practical, practical way, so that you can grow your own water gardens in the future.”
Topics:science-and-technology,agriculture,environment,united-statesFirst posted February 03, 2018 14:35:00Contact Lisa McALLISTERMore stories from New South Wales