Explore general as well as scientific information about the movement, chemistry and biology of area surface water environments.
The data on this page indicate how fast the water is moving and how deep the water is on this water resource.
Click the Learn More links to explore each parameter and how it indicates Hydrology.
Water levels typically follow rainfall patterns during periods of wet weather and drought. From these data, one can get a picture of how recent flood or drought events compare to historical data. Learn more about lake water levels »
|Latest Value||High Water
|Historic Range||Additional Information|
FEMA 100 YR Flood: 68.3 ft
63.0 - 67.11 ft.
Source(s): Orange County
These are the latest available contour maps of the lake's bottom. These maps can be used to determine where "holes" (deep spots) exist on the lake bottom. Such areas are often productive for fishing. Learn more about bathymetric maps »
|View Map||Details||Method||Lake Elevation|
The Lake Region Classification System is a tool used for grouping lakes based on similarities in physiography, geology, soils, hydrology, water chemistry, vegetation, and climate. It was created from a cooperative effort involving the United States Environmental Protection Agency, the Florida Department of Environmental Protection, and researchers at the University of Florida's Department of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences. There are a total of 47 Lake Region groups. These are used to provide a framework of the different types of lakes in the state so that management plans can be developed for groups of lakes with similar characteristics. Learn more about Florida Lake Regions »
The lake region this lake is located in is:
Orlando Ridge (Region 7521)
This is an urbanized karst area of low relief, with elevations from 75-120 feet. Phosphatic sands and clayey sand are at a shallow depth. Lakes in this region can be characterized as clear, alkaline, hard-water lakes of moderate mineral content. They are mesotrophic to eutrophic, but it is difficult to distinguish between effects of urbanization and natural phosphatic levels. Lakes are more phosphatic and green than the Crescent City/Deland Ridges located to the north, and only slightly more than the Apopka Upland located to the west.