George Cairo Engineering
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GEORGE Cairo Engineering, Inc. (GCE) is a professional services firm that specializes in water resources engineering, civil engineering, and agricultural engineering. Over the years, Mr. George J. Cairo has been providing innovative engineering solutions with a commitment to technical excellence, emphasis on client satisfaction, and full service capabilities all at an affordable price to the client.

GCE has a simple yet efficient company structure, which again stresses client satisfaction, quality project management, and efficient technical excellence. Each project is managed by the principal or associate most highly qualified in the primary area of expertise in order to promote client service and the principles of the firm. With this approach to project delivery and design management coupled with GCE's diverse staff experience, our clients can expect to receive responsive and quality service at an economic value.

read more › GCE is able to offer professional consultations in many facets of this field of engineering because of our large agricultural engineering and civil engineering capabilities. GCE specializes in providing these services to Irrigation Districts, Native American, and private clients, with services ranging from focused technical support on small projects to comprehensive services on major projects.

read more › GCE can provide complete contract administration services including preparation of contract documents such as plans, specifications, and bidding documents. GCE can also assist with bidding procedures, administer contracts, process progress payments, and perform contract closure upon completion of projects. GCE can perform field inspections and coordinate testing during construction to insure compliance with plans, specifications, and applicable standards.

read more › Bard Water District is located in the Bard Valley on the southeastern border of California in Imperial County. Constructed at the beginning of the 20th century, the Bard Water District is part of the Yuma Project, one of the USBR's oldest irrigation projects. The Bard Water District includes approximately 14,676 irrigable acres with approximately half of the irrigated farm land on the Quechan Indian Reservation and the other half on private land. The Bard Water District cultivates lettuce, dates, wheat, cotton, hay and melons.

read more › Buckeye Water Conservation & Drainage District (BWCDD) is an Irrigation District with the power of drainage. BWCDD owns and operates the Buckeye Canal, which delivers nearly 130,000 AC-FT of irrigation annually to over 16,000 acres. The primary purpose of the BWCDD is to assist agricultural endeavors by supplying irrigation water and power. It is also organized to protect farmland from alkali damage by running drainage wells. Secondary purposes include providing flood irrigation to homes and construction water to contractors.

read more › Central Arizona Irrigation & Drainage District (CAIDD) was formed in 1996 and is located in and around Eloy, Arizona. CAIDD is composed of 87,586 acres. CAIDD's water is supplied by district operational wells and the Central Arizona Project (CAP). In 1990, CAIDD took over operation and maintenance of privately owned wells by 40-year leases. As a result of the operation of groundwater wells, water co-mingling has been available since 1987. There are five power suppliers whose service areas all fall within this District.

read more › Central Arizona Project (CAP) is a 336 mile diversion canal located in the southern half of the State of Arizona. The aqueduct diverts water from the Colorado River through Phoenix and terminates 14 miles south of Tucson. On average, the CAP delivers 1.5 million acre-feet of river water per year to nearly one million acres of municipal users, agricultural users, agricultural irrigation districts and Indian irrigated agricultural land, serving over 1.8 million people. The CAP consists of a large open concrete-lined sections, tunnels, siphons, pipelines, and pumping plants.

read more › Cortaro-Marana Irrigation District (CMID) serves the agricultural irrigation needs of the Marana, Avra Valley and Cortaro communities. The District owns 65 miles of pipelines and canals, providing irrigated water to more than 12,000 acres of farmland. The District also offers water storage and non-potable service within its service area.

read more › Harquahala Valley Irrigation & Drainage District (HVIDD) was established in 1964 and incorporated in Arizona. HVIDD is governed by a five member board made up of local landowners and the District is managed and operated by a total workforce of six employees. It is comprised of 33,500 irrigable acres located within the Harquahala Irrigation Non-Expansion Area (INA), south of Interstate 10 in Tonopah, Arizona. The land within HVIDD is currently irrigated with both groundwater and Central Arizona Project(CAP) water.

read more › Hohokam Irrigation & Drainage District (HIDD) is located Northeast of Casa Grande, southwest of Coolidge in Pinal County, Arizona. It is composed of 29,600 acres, of which 28,200 are irrigable acres. However, some of the 28,200 irrigable acres have been reduced due to urban development. HIDD was formed in 1972 under Title 48 of the Revised Arizona State Statutes. The land within HIDD is currently irrigated with Central Arizona Water Conservation District (CAP) water and supplemented with private groundwater wells.

read more › Established in 1911 under the California Irrigation District Act, the Imperial Irrigation District (IID) is a community-owned utility that provides irrigation water and electric power to the lower southeastern regions of California's desert. By 1922 IID had acquired thirteen mutual water companies; all of which had developed and operated distribution canals in the Imperial Valley. Residents of the Imperial and Coachella Valleys began to recognize the need for supplemental water supply from the Colorado River; thus, the Colorado River Compact of 1922 was passed.

read more › Maricopa Stanfield Irrigation & Drainage District (MSIDD) formed in 1962 for the purpose of providing irrigation water for agricultural use. The District is located in Pinal County, Arizona. The irrigation system involves over 200 miles of distribution facilities including concrete-lined canals, pipelines, pumping plants and related works. MSIDD receives its surface water from the Central Arizona Project (CAP). The Districts CAP allocation is 110,000, to 120,000 AF per year, this is supplemented with groundwater provided by wells operated and maintained by the District since 1989.

read more › MWD is the only privately financed reclamation project of its kind. MWD provides water and power to service an area of approximately 60 square miles. The lands within MWD which are still in agricultural are cropped with cotton, vegetables, fruits, citrus, grapes, and grain. There are, however, other markets which are served by MWD including trees, flowers, grass, hobby farms, and golf courses in those areas which urbanized and developed. MWD provides surface water and groundwater. It holds the certificated rights to the waters of Agua Fria River and its tributaries and owns and operates 47 wells.

read more › It is composed of 27,410 acres, of which 26,900 are irrigable acres. The water used within the NMID is a combination of groundwater and Central Arizona Water Conservation District (the Central Arizona Project - CAP) water. Groundwater used within the District is privately pumped, as the District owns no wells. The District has built a distribution system to deliver the CAP water. GEORGE CAIRO ENGINEERING, INC. (GCE) is currently serving as the District Engineer and we also provide support on related technical services including the development of District Standards on an on-call as needed basis.

read more › The Paloma Irrigation & Drainage District (PIDD) claims water rights on the Gila River dating back to the late 1800s and annually diverts an average of 185,000 Acre-Feet/Year for 27,000 acres. The District canal system was the largest privately funded irrigation project in Arizona history, costing private owners about $2 million in 1919. It was formally recognized as the Paloma Irrigation and Drainage District by Maricopa County in May of 2001. PIDD lies in the vicinity of Gila Bend, Arizona, with its diversion point on the Gila River being about 25 miles south of the confluence of the Gila River and Hassayampa River.

read more › The Pima-Maricopa Irrigation Project (PMIP) is the agricultural component of the Gila River Indian Community's Master Plan for Land and Water Use. Under this Master Plan is the development of a large distribution system designed to convey 173,100 acre-feet of water annually to 146,300 acres if rehabilitated existing agricultural lands and new agricultural lands as part of a Indian Water Rights Settlement. This distribution system will consist of open channel conveyance, check structures, flow measurement structures, turnouts, settling basins, siphons, road crossings, pump systems, wells, and multiple other irrigation delivery components.

read more › The Unit B Irrigation and Drainage District operated and maintains the water distribution facilities of the Yuma Auxiliary Project. The Yuma Auxiliary Project is one of the earliest Reclamation projects following the Reclamation Act of 1902 and consists of the original plans for irrigating 45,000 acres of agricultural land on the adjacent Yuma Mesa, located approximately 5 miles south of the city of Yuma in southwestern Arizona. The UNIT B Main Canal and distribution system provides water to up to 3,400 acres of irrigated land on the Yuma Mesa.

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