Opr rail Development Public Environmental Review



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Figure 5-32   Mid-West groundwater resources

NORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTONNORTHAMPTON
NORTHAMPTON
MURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISONMURCHISON
MURCHISON
AJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANAAJANA
AJANA
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RIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRIRRIRRIRRIRRIRRIRRIRRI
RI
CUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUECUE
CUE
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REENOUGH-ON-SEA
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REENOUGH-ON-SEA
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REENOUGH-ON-SEA
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REENOUGH-ON-SEA
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REENOUGH-ON-SEA
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REENOUGH-ON-SEA
GREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEAGREENOUGH-ON-SEA
GREENOUGH-ON-SEA
NARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULANARNGULA
NARNGULA
GERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTONGERALDTON
GERALDTON
HORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKSHORROCKS
HORROCKS
GORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORYEGORY
E
GORY
MULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWAMULLEWA
MULLEWA
YALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOOYALGOO
YALGOO
PINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDARPINDAR
PINDAR
MOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNETMOUNT MAGNET
MOUNT MAGNET
FIGURE 3.2
LEGEND
REGIONAL HYDROGEOLOGY PLAN
LOCATION MAP
AUTHOR:
REPORT NO:
JOB NO:
DRAWN:
REVISION:
PROJECTION:
DATE:
KMH
617
715J\J5
KMH
...
MGA94 (Z50)
9/12/09
DATA SOURCE
Location: F:\Jobs\715\J\MapInfo\617 Figures\617_Figure3.2.wor
SCALE:
1:2,000,000
Aquifer Type
Local aquifers of general low productivity
Porous, extensive highly productive  aquifers
Porous, extensive aquifers of low to moderate productivity
Fractured or fissured, extensive aquifers of low to moderate productivity
Fractured or fissured, extensive highly productive aquifers
OPR01 Rail
40
0
40
80
Kilometres
Figure 5-33  Regional aquifer type and productivity

FIGURE 4.1
LEGEND
LOCATION OF EXISTING BORES
LOCATION MAP
AUTHOR:
REPORT NO:
JOB NO:
DRAWN:
REVISION:
PROJECTION:
DATE:
KMH
617
715J\J5
KMH
...
MGA94 (Z50)
21/12/09
DATA SOURCE
Location: F:\Jobs\715\J\MapInfo\617 Figures\617b_Figure4.1.wor
SCALE:
1:2,000,000
%
40
0
40
80
Kilometres
OPR01 Rail
DoW Bores
DoW WIN Database (2008) & (2009)
Johnson and Commander 2006, Mid West Minerals
Province Groundwater Appriasal HG17
Figure 5-34  Groundwater bores within the Study Area

FIGURE 4.2
LEGEND
LICENSED GROUNDWATER ABSTRACTION LOCATIONS
LOCATION MAP
AUTHOR:
REPORT NO:
JOB NO:
DRAWN:
REVISION:
PROJECTION:
DATE:
KMH
617
715J
KMH
B
MGA94 Z50
21/12/09
Location: F:\Jobs\715\J\MapInfo\617 Figures\
SCALE:
1:2,000,000
OPR01 Rail
GWL Licence Allocation
Figure 5-35  DoW licensed bore locations

52_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB152_MB1
52_MB1
52_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB152_PB1
52_PB1
102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1102_MB1
102_MB1
102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1102_PB1
102_PB1
160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1160_EX1
160_EX1
160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2160_EX2
160_EX2
160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1160_PB1
160_PB1
249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX249_EX
249_EX
249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1249_MB1
249_MB1
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249_PB1
300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1300_MB1
300_MB1
368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1368_EX1
368_EX1
368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1368_MB1
368_MB1
368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1368_PB1
368_PB1
400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1400_MB1
400_MB1
400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2400_MB2
400_MB2
408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1408_EX1
408_EX1
408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1408_MB1
408_MB1
408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1408_PB1
408_PB1
472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1472_EX1
472_EX1
472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2472_EX2
472_EX2
FIGURE 5.2
LEGEND
OPR PHASE 1 DRILLING RESULTS
LOCATION MAP
AUTHOR:
REPORT NO:
JOB NO:
DRAWN:
REVISION:
PROJECTION:
DATE:
KH
617
715J
KH
...
MGA94 Z50
21/12/09
Location: F:\Jobs\715\J\MapInfo\617 Figures\
SCALE:
1:2,000,000
40
0
40
80
Kilometers
OPR01 Rail
Camp Locations
Phase 1 Drilling Locations
Figure 5-36  Groundwater investigation areas

 
OPR Rail Development 
Public Environmental Review 
 
 
 
 
 
120
Construction water supply investigations 
Following the Phase 1 groundwater supply investigations (Aquaterra, 2010b), Aquaterra identified 24 
potentially high‐yielding groundwater resources located up to 50 km outside of the Proposal Area. 
Three of the 24 potential resources have been selected for further investigation, aimed at meeting 
the  construction  water  demand  for  the  areas  155  –  530  km  east  of  the  western  boundary  of  the 
Proposal Area; namely: 
 
Area AET‐2, which stretches along 84km of the Pindabarn Creek between the 424 km point 
and the Jack Hills Mine; 
 
Areas AET‐6 to AET‐9, which extends along approximately 120 km of the Sanford River and 
its tributaries; and 
 
AET‐12, located between the 185 and 215 km point, and extending along approximately 34 
km of the Greenough River.  
The  anticipated  yield  capacity  of  the  three  selected  groundwater  supply  areas  has  been  estimated 
by: 
 
‘siting’  potential  exploration  targets  within  each  area  using  existing  250K‐scale  geological 
and regional aeromagnetic maps to obtain a total number of potential production bores per 
area, assuming an 80% success rate; and 
 
multiplying the number of potential production bores by the estimated average sustainable 
bore  yield  (Aquaterra,  2010b),  which  is  based  upon  analysis  of  existing  bore  yield 
information in these, and other similar, areas. 
The total yield potential of groundwater supply areas AET‐2, AET‐6 to ‐9 and AET‐12 is estimated at 
120 L/s, 160 L/s and 3 8L/s, respectively.   
Eleven exploration targets located within the Proposal Area are proposed to be investigated in the 
Phase  2  drilling  programme.    It  is  proposed  that  these  exploration  targets  (listed  in  Table  5‐24)  be 
drilled  and,  if  successful,  test  pumped,  as  they  fall  within  or  along  the  edges  of  the  three  selected 
groundwater  supply  areas,  and  would  therefore  provide  useful,  preliminary  hydrogeological 
information on these areas.    
Table 5‐24  Estimated yield potential of selected ‘alternative’ groundwater supply areas 
Groundwater 
Supply Area 
Estimated 
Number of 
Production 
Bores 
Average 
Sustainable 
Yield of Bore 
(L/s) 
Potential 
Capacity of 
Borefield 
(L/s) 
Associated 
Exploration 
Targets within 
Rail Alignment 
Description of Target Aquifer Systems 
AET-2 
40 
3.0 
~120   
T424 
T441 
T449 
T465 
Unconsolidated to semi-consolidated 
Quaternary alluvium with minor surficial 
calcrete and underlying fractured 
bedrock.   
AET-7 to -9 
36 
4.5 
~160 
T295 
T300 (Ph1_78) 
T326 
T341 
Unconsolidated to semi-consolidated 
Quaternary and Tertiary (palaeochannel) 
alluvial material, underlain in places by 
highly fractured bedrock.  Saturated 
surficial calcrete deposits in area AET-7. 
AET-12 15  2.5 
~38 T172 
T193 
T198 
Unconsolidated Quaternary alluvium and 
metamorphosed bedrock of the Tallering 
Fm. 
TOTAL ~318 
11 
 
 

 
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It  should  be  noted  that  these  anticipated  borefield  yields  are  indicative  only  and  are  based  on 
available  information,  as  well  as  Aquaterra’s  experience  in  similar  hydrogeological  environments.  
These  total  potential  yields  do  not  account  for  aquifer  heterogeneity,  boundaries,  cumulative 
drawdown impacts, etc.  Exploration drilling and test pumping is required to determine the aquifer 
boundaries and potential bore yields.  
5.2.5 
Contaminated Sites 
Historical  land  use  throughout  the  area  is  predominantly  broad  scale  agriculture  and  pastoralism, 
which reduces the likelihood of contamination occurring within the Study Area. A preliminary search 
of  DEC’s  contaminated  sites  register  does  not  identify  any  known  contaminated  sites  within  the 
Study  Area  (DEC,  2009b).  The  possibility  that  contaminants  could  be  encountered  during  the 
Proposal  cannot,  however,  be  discounted  although  the  risk  of  such  would  be  low  and  adequately 
addressed through construction management procedures.  
Unexploded Ordnance is known to be an issue in the Geraldton locality and the southern extremity 
of the Rail Corridor traverses a known live firing target area. Although available information indicates 
the  likelihood  of  encountering  Unexploded  Ordnance  is  low,  surveys  will  be  undertaken  in 
accordance  with  advice  from  the  Fire  Emergency  Services  Authority  of  WA  (FESA)  prior  to  ground 
disturbing activities within areas of potential risk. 
5.3 
SOCIAL SETTING 
5.3.1 
Population and Demographics 
In  2006,  the  population  of  the  Mid‐West  Region  was  51,748  (Table  5‐25),  with  Geraldton’s 
population  of  35,022  equating  to  67.7%  of  the  total  regional  population  (Mid  West  Development 
Commission (MWDC), 2006). 
Continued regional population growth is expected to be driven by resource development, although 
to  some  extent  it  will  merely  compensate  for  losses  in  other  sectors,  such  as  farming  and  fishing, 
which have declined significantly since 2000 (MWDC 2006). 
Table 5‐25  Mid‐West population distribution 2006 (MWDC 2006) 
LGA 
2006 
Proportion of 2006 
Population % 
Annual growth 
2005 – 2006 (%) 
Average Annual 
Growth Rate 
2000- 2005 (%) 
Chapman Valley 
957 
1.8 
-2.6 
1.8 
Cue 359 
0.7 

-1.8 
Geraldton/Greenough 35,022 
67.7 
7.4 
1.3 
Meekatharra 1296 
2.5 
-16.4 
-2.3 
Morawa 888 
1.7 
3.4 
-2.1 
Mullewa 1,011 

-4.4 
-2 
Murchison 127 
0.2 
-21.6 
-4.5 
Yalgoo 271 
0.5 
-17.1 
-3.6 
Other Mid-West LGAs 
9,465 
18.3 
-3.2 
-1.4 
Mid-West (total) 
51,748 
100 
3.5 
0.5 
 
 
 

 
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5.3.2 
Industry and Employment 
In the coastal sector, agriculture and fishing are dominant, while further inland, mining and pastoral 
activities  dominate.  In  the  financial  year  (FY)  2007,  the  Mid‐West  economy  delivered  the  third 
greatest Gross Regional Product (GDP) per capita ($67,354) in WA, behind only the State’s two major 
mining regions, the Pilbara and Goldfields/Esperance (Department of Local Government and Regional 
Development (DLGRD), 2009).  
Mining is the greatest contributor to the Mid‐West economy, generating approximately 50% of the 
region’s GDP in 2007 (Economics Consulting Services, 2007).  Cue, Mount Magnet and Yalgoo were a 
focus of gold prospecting and mining in the late 1880s (MWDC, 2006) and a range of mineral‐related 
activity, including mineral sands, gold, nickel, zinc‐copper, talc, lead, gypsum, lime sands, garnet and 
iron ore, now occurs within the Mid‐West Region.  
Although the Mid‐West Region encompasses almost one third of WA’s agricultural land (29.2%), the 
region only produced 11.3% ($581.6 million) of the State’s total agricultural output in FY 2005. 
The  Mid‐West  has  dominated  the  State’s  fishing  industry  for  over  a  decade  due  largely  to  the 
economically valuable rock lobster industry.  Although mollusc and finfish catches were commercially 
valuable leading up to FY 2005 (DLGRD, 2009), in the decade to the end of FY 2005, the rock lobster 
industry  consistently  contributed  over  80%  of  the  combined  value  of  production  from  the  region’s 
fisheries.    In  FY  2007,  the  Mid‐West  fishing  industry  contributed  42.85%  ($145.256  million)  of  the 
combined catch value from all WA fisheries (DLGRD, 2009). 
Although  Agriculture  and  Fishery  industries  are  important  contributors  to  the  regional  economy, 
between  2001  and  2006,  their  contribution  to  regional  employment  levels  decreased  by  18.6% 
(Australian Bureau of Statistics, (ABS) 2001; ABS, 2006).  Since the 2001 Census, this decline has been 
offset by significant employment growth in the mining (183.7%), construction (135.9%) and transport 
sectors  (148.8%)  (ABS,  2001;  ABS,  2006).    In  2006,  the  farming  and  agricultural  sector  was 
proportionally  the  largest  employer  (26.0%  of  the  total  regional  workforce),  with  education  and 
mining the next most significant employers in the region. 
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