Florida is often considered the most active state in the United States. In fact, Florida contains many sunken wells, and the most dynamic sedimentary development of Florida is in the southwestern part of central Florida. Central South Florida is known as the basin of the river Helping. The Heping River basin is also home to the Bone Valley, Florida. The name Bone Valley comes from the fossils of the phosphate rock mining site, and the ropes, through historical cuts, reach the valuable phosphate matrix they are looking for.
Why did some toilets form?
The cable has significantly changed the landscape, changing the hydrology of the natural movement of water. When a fundamental change in the structure of natural drainage occurs, it is known that a shell is formed, just as phosphate mines change the landscape. Cables can move millions of tons of material from one place to another in a short period of time. Historically, this type of activity was directly related to the formation of precipitation.
The formation of drainage wells is associated with both, eliminating the material from the surface of the site and adding material from the surface to a new area.
This is because the landscape of karst rocks in this area is close to the surface and is known to be associated with the formation of precipitation.
When a cave or a local cave collapses due to surface activity, a settlement is formed. During the erosion process, over time, a large number of underground caves and caves formed on the lower surface of the Florida landscape. The weight of the material, which extends along the resistance line, can lead to the destruction of the cavity.
Landscape and characteristics of Karst of Florida for more than a hundred years. Due to the hydrogeological characteristics of this landscape karst landscapes are mentioned. This means that elected officials in Florida are well aware of the flow of rubbish in the area, but do not want the phosphate industry to be punished for its serious environmental damage.
The Department of Environmental Protection of Florida knows that the phosphate industry causes serious environmental consequences.
Ken Huntington and the Florida Environmental Protection Agency (FDEP) said: “Although pasture lands can be restored, but believes that a phosphate company (history) that copes well with the restoration of wooded wetlands, mined areas also changed the terrain, hampered the flow of natural water and is near wetlands in the high-phosphate phosphate region and is slowly depleted because of seepage.
DEP Environmental Specialist Allen Shuya said: “We recommend to give up the license, but they are often rejected in Tallahassee, I complained bitterly, but this will not change.”
It can be seen here that the phosphate industry in Florida and elected Florida officials did not ridicule taxpayers in Florida to promote environmental protection. Since elected officials in Florida do not want the public to hear the environmental impact of the phosphate industry every day, their work can not be done.
Jason Polk, Professor of Earth Sciences at the University of Western Kentucky (1), is an active scuba in the water of Florida. Mr. Polk studies underground caves in the counties of Pasco, Hernando, Citrus and Marion. He said, “You went back to the cave without water,” Polk said. “Wherever you are, now you need to go, a constant decline.”