Data & Analysis

These tools help you to find, acquire, analyze, display and understand water resource data.

Use this tool to find any water resource on any Water Atlas by its name (or alias), or to discover which Atlas pages have information about a particular topic (e.g., historic information, artificial reefs, or nutrient chemistry). Get Started ›

Continuously-transmitting sampling sites can be accessed using this tool. View graphs of current data or download raw data. Ambient and historic sample sites can also be accessed by specifying a particular water resource. Get Started ›

This tool allows you to select water quality, hydrology, or rainfall information from any Atlas. Download raw data tables for use in your own analyses and reports, or let the Data Download tool do the graphing for you. Get Started ›

What is the condition of our shorelines? Periodic surveys help inform resource managers in their efforts to restore and maintain vegetated estuary shorelines that support diverse fishery and invertebrate populations. Get Started ›

Southwest Florida's tidal creeks are the vital hydrologic link between estuaries and their watersheds. These assessments of selected creeks characterize their vegetation, bathymetry and bottom hardness. Get Started ›

Clear water allows sunlight to penetrate, resulting in abundant seagrass and a healthy ecosystem. This page shows the current and historical status of water clarity in the CHNEP study area. Get Started ›

How has water quality changed over the past decade? This page tracks the trends of three important measures, the concentrations of Chlorophyll a, Total Nitrogen, and Dissolved Oxygen. Get Started ›

This multi-agency hydrologic restoration project aims to restore freshwater flow to tidal creeks that flow into Charlotte Harbor. Get Started ›

View the geographic distribution and variability of rainfall amounts, access statistical summaries of rainfall in graphs and charts, and download the data for your own analysis. Get Started ›

Metadata identifies data providers, tells where, when, and how often data is collected, and reveals caveats related to its use. Access GIS metadata (spatial/maps), and sampling data (primarily water quality, hydrology, and weather). Get Started ›