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David S. Snipes / Clemson Hydrogeology Symposium

Clemson Hydrogeology Symposium

Clemson Hydrogeology Symposium

The 2022 Symposium is on March 31.

Abstracts are due January 31.
Field trips are on March 30 and April 1.
Registration is open!

The Clemson Hydrogeology Symposium held on March 31, 2022, will be a hybrid event where you have the option of attending in person or remotely. We will be adhering to updated social distancing and vaccine requirement guidelines established by the university at that time. Those guidelines will be communicated to all participants prior to the event and will be enforced.

Oral and poster presentations will take place at the Madren Center located on the Clemson University campus. The presentations will cover a diverse assortment of topics including characterization, monitoring, remediation and many others at various scales (lab to watershed). You can directly influence the content and tone of this event by submitting an abstract and giving a presentation of your work.

We actively encourage participants to propose theme sessions, solicit abstracts and moderate a session. Click here for more info.

Several regulatory bodies or organizations currently accept this event and field trips for continuing education credits (CECs) or professional development hours (PDHs). If you attend both the day of presentations and a field trip you could earn up to 16 CECs or PDHs. Click for a list.

The registration cost for the event includes refreshments and lunch. 

The post-Symposium mixer is made possible by the generosity of alumni and other sponsors.

Mission Statement
The Clemson Hydrogeology Symposium is an ongoing effort to engage and educate the hydrogeological community at large whether from industry or academia. Our primary focus is on geologic and hydrologic issues in the southeast US but it is not restricted to any geographic extent. Our long term goal has been to offer an opportunity for industry related projects to intermingle with academic research and bridge the gap that has traditionally separated these two endeavors.
Hydrogeology