Ocmulgee River


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Oc·mul·gee River

 (ōk-mŭl′gē)
A river, about 390 km (240 mi) long, of Georgia rising near Atlanta and flowing southeast to join the Oconee River and form the Altamaha River.
References in periodicals archive ?
Figure 4 shows example plot of the fathometer data collected for bed elevations during the period of March 25, 2005, to April 14, 2005, on the nose of the front pier columns at a bridge over Flint River, May 5, 2003, to May 12, 2003, on the nose of central pier bent in Chattahoochee River, and February 15,2003, to March 2, 2003, on the left side of pier bent in Ocmulgee River, respectively.
An isolated population also exists in the Chipola River, Florida, and a population has been established in the Ocmulgee River, Georgia.
Post-release movements and habitat use of robust redhorse transplanted to the Ocmulgee River, Georgia.
Part of that must be used for maintaining the Ocmulgee River levee, but most is earmarked for landfill closure.
On an early-September squirrel hunt on the Ocmulgee River with friend Billy Waits, Earl finally saw his whitetail luck take a turn upward.
Downstream from the dam, this low nutrient water with constant physical parameters flow towards the Altamaha River where it converges with the Ocmulgee River.
Perry's 32 1/2 inch bass was caught from Georgia's Montgomery Lake, an oxbow of the Ocmulgee River in Telfair County, Georgia.
For example, 225 specimens of Cyprinella xaenura (from the Ocmulgee River, Georgia), 340 specimens of Notropis scepticus, and 260 specimens of Cyprinella pyrrhomelas (the last two species from the Saluda River, South Carolina) were found in the Butler collection, and additional specimens of each of these species are present in other museums.
Neither the Griffin Lake nor the lake at Stone Mountain Park is downstream from a sewage treatment plant; however, Lake Juliette, a reservoir for an electrical generation plant, is formed by Rum Creek and water pumped from the Ocmulgee River, on which several sewage treatment facilities reside.
as well as undeveloped floodplains along the Ocmulgee River. The land has been designated a "traditional cultural property" (TCP), the first such classification by the National Register of Historic Places for American Indian lands east of the Mississippi River.
The Ocmulgee River running through Macon peaked at 35 feet, five feet over the record and nearly double the official flood level of 18 feet.