Connect with us today.
Connect with us today to learn more about this revolutionary water conservation solution.
One Water. Solved. is the marvel of environmental design that Texas needs now, before the next municipal or agricultural water shortage or flooding event. Working together, we can spread the word about the solution that could provide future generations of Texans with the water resources they need to provide for generations of economic and population growth.
Water Conservation That’s Not Just for Texans
While our primary focus is solving the four water resource problems that have historically challenged the Lone Star State, One Water. Solved. also provides for aquifer recharge and flooding control that positively impacts contiguous states, and all populations that depend on healthy aquifer levels.
Get Involved Today
Texans can’t wait for the next crisis to demand that “someone” do something to solve our water problems. Environmental stewards such as private dam owners, those who serve on local water development boards, and city and government officials can cooperate to spread the word and gain support for the redevelopment of a sensible and sustainable Texas water grid.
Contact One Water. Solved. with your questions, concerns, or to learn more. Invite Jim O’Brien to speak to your water district board members, local water cooperative, city council, or local group of private dam owners. As the designer of the One Water. Solved. solution for Texas, and the author of this patent-pending approach to water conservation and resource management, Jim O’Brien is a wealth of information about how we implement the plan using a combination of new and existing private and public infrastructure.
Let’s make sure this workable solution has its day in the spotlight so that all Texans are aware of the challenges we face now, the implications for our state’s growing population, and the power we have to change our water future.
Contact One Water. Solved. with your questions, concerns, or to invite Jim O’Brien to speak to your water district board members, local water cooperative, city council, or local group of private dam owners.