Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 106 Part 6.djvu/76

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106 STAT. 4634 PUBLIC LAW 102-575—OCT. 30, 1992 the Commission in consultation with the United States Fish and Wildlife Service and the Utah State Division of Wildlife Resources: (1) In the Diamond Fork River drainage subsequent to completion of the Monks Hollow Dam or other structure that rediverts water from the Diamond Fork River Drainage into the Diamond Fork component of the Bonneville Unit of the Central Utah Project— (A) in Sixth Water Creek, from the exit of Strawberry Valley Tunnel to the Last Chance Powerplant and Switchyard, not less than thirty-two cubic feet per second during the months of May through October and not less than twenty-five cubic feet per second during the months of November through April, and (B) in the Diamond Fork River, from the bottom of the Monks Hollow Dam to the Spanish Fork River, not less than eighty cubic feet per second during the months of May through September and not less than sixty cubic feet per second during the months of October through April, which flows shall be provided by the Bonneville Unit of the Central Utah Project. (2) In the Prove River from the base of Jordanelle Dam to Deer Creek Reservoir a minimum of one hundred and twenty- five cubic feet per second. (3) In the Prove River from the confluence of Deer Creek and the Prove River to the Olmsted Diversion a minimum of one hundred cubic feet per second. (4) Upon the acquisition of the water rights in the Prove Drainage identified in section 302, in the Prove River from the Olmsted Diversion to Utah Lake, a minimum of seventy- five cubic feet per second. (5) In the Strawberry River, from the base of Starvation Dam to the confluence with the Duchesne River, a minimum of fifteen cubic feet per second. (d) MITIGATION OF EXCESSIVE FLOWS IN THE PROVO RIVER.— The District shall, with public involvement, prepare and conduct a study and develop a plan to mitigate the effects of peak season flows in the Provo River. Such study and plan shall be developed in consultation with the Fish and Wildlife Service, the Utah Division of Water Rights, the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources, affected water right holders and users, the Commission, and the Bureau. The study and plan shall discuss and be based upon, at a minimum, all mitigation and conservation opportunities identified through— (1) a fishery and recreational use study that addresses anticipated peak flows; (2) study of the mitigation and conservation opportunities possible through habitat or stream bed modification; (3) study of the mitigation and conservation opportunities associated with the operating agreements referred to in section 209; (4) study of the mitigation and conservation opportunities associated with the water acquisitions contemplated by section 302; (5) study of the mitigation and conservation opportunities associated with section 202(2); (6) study of the mitigation and conservation opportunities available in connection with water right exchanges; and