Adopted Board Meeting Minutes   

  Aug 14, 2018          
  Apr 10, 2018
           Jan 9, 2018

  Sept 11, 2018
  May 8, 2018 
Feb 12, 2018    

  Oct 9, 2018

 June 12, 2018
            Feb 15, 2018

  Nov 13, 2018
July 10, 2018
           Mar 13, 2018

  Dec 11, 2018     

  2017 Minutes

2016 Minutes 
2015 Minutes   2014 Minutes

For prior year minutes, please contact us.                          

After the July 10th Lindmore ID Board meeting, the Board announced a final 2018 water allocation and water rate:

  1. 1.00 AF of water per acre of land
  2. $55 per acre foot (pumped water add $10 per acre foot)
  3. June 1, 2018 effective date



Board Room


1.05 AF/ac,
0 AF/ac,
0 AF/ac.
1.00 AF/ac.
1.00 AF/ac. minimum

To Transfer Allocation back to the District Pool fill out form & return to the District Office prior to July 31, click here for the

2018 Water Transfer form

Lindmore Irrigation


Click here to view latest District Rules and Regulations adopted March 12, 2013.


For Lindmore ID's Monthly Delivery Report and Friant's Weekly Water Report visit our

Stay Informed Page

Click here for the USBR Initial Allocation for 2018 announced February 20, 2018. Final Federal Allocation is 88% of Lindmore ID Class 1 supply.

​​​Lindmore ID's next regular Board Meeting is

February 12, 2019.   Agenda to be Posted


  • What makes up our rate?  (Assuming we deliver 40,000 acre feet of water)

    -  Fixed Costs (Friant O&M, Exchange Contractor Water Costs, Water Legal Defense, Bond Service, etc.)  $43.18 Acre/Foot

    -  USBR cost of water $46.56 Acre/Foot

    -  Delivery (Admin., O&M) $41.96 Acre/Foot

  • Why is our rate higher than in the past?

​    - The amount of water we deliver impacts the rate of water more than anything else.  (The less water we can deliver, the higher the rate.)

    - USBR and Friant Water Authority costs have gone up.

    - District costs have stayed relatively stable over the last 10 years.


  • What factors have impacted the District's allocation from the USBR? 

    - The USBR decided to release water from Millerton to meet the demands of the Exchange Contractors, putting the security of our supply in jeopardy.

    - An apparent warming and drop in elevation for moisture patterns has negatively impacted the amount of water collected in watersheds.

    - A 1986 law suit required the District in 2010 to release 18% of it's water supply to restore the San Joaquin Salmon fishery.​  Settlement


  • What were the pro-rates for the last five years?

  • How will the District prepare for future variations in USBR water supply?  

    - The District began searching for and working with other agencies to find places to percolate wet year water supply.

    - We plan to develop groundwater banking.

    - We intend to find additional supplies.

    - We also plan to improve our supply foundation through legislation.