Would Anything Change if Women Ruled the World?

Women's Work is the Award-Winning suspense novel with strong women who must decide the fate of gender equality! It is set in the Pacific Northwest of the United States in a dystopic science-fiction future where women rule the world. What changes must have taken place, and what do the women in charge now believe about society and power? Could the answer to all our problems really have such a simplistic answer? Buy this thrilling and provocative book now, and discover for yourself why critics and book clubs are heralding Women's Work as an empowering and important tale!

*Winner of 2014 IndieReader Discovery Award!
*Kirkus Starred Review!

In a devastated country, those in charge rule by fear, inequality, and oppression. Rhia, a strong and independent sea captain, just wants to keep her head down and do her job, until she finds herself trapped in a re-education facility designed to help people fit into the rules of the New Way Forward. The warden claims to be guiding those in her care, but Rhia quickly sees the cracks in the system. As she is faced with torture and brainwashing, those cracks become gaping holes that threaten to pull her down into the depths of despair. Can Rhia resist the slow subversion of re-education and become the reluctant hero the new world needs?

 

RUN Ragged is the thrilling second story by the award-winning author of Women’s Work. This brilliantly imagined novel is both a scathing satire and a profoundly poignant look at the price we are willing to pay for peace and what we are willing to ignore to keep our conscience clear. 

Scientific Publications by Kari Aguila

Contact the U.S. Geological Survey for more information.

Ground-Water Quality in the Chemung River Basin, New York, 2003

U.S Geological Survey

Open-File Report

2004-1329

 

Water samples were collected from 24 public-supply wells and 13 private residential wells during the summer of 2003 and analyzed to describe the chemical quality of ground water throughout the Chemung River basin, upgradient from Waverly, N.Y, on the Pennsylvania border. Wells were selected to represent areas of heaviest ground-water use and greatest vulnerability to contamination, and to obtain a geographical distribution across the 1,130 square-mile basin. Samples were analyzed for physical properties, inorganic constituents, nutrients, metals and radionuclides, pesticides, volatile organic compounds, and bacteria

Hydrogeology of the Tully Lakes Area in Southern Onondaga and Northern Cortland Counties, New York

U.S. Geological Survey

Water-Resources Investigations Report

01-4166

 

A 2-year hydrogeologic study of the aquifer system underlying the Tully Lakes area that included monitoring water levels in five of the Tully Lakes and more than 50 wells. The average annual water-level fluctuations in the three western lakes ranged from about 2.5 feet to 6 feet. Water-level fluctuations in the eastern lakes, near the center of the valley, were much less--about 1.5 feet, because these lakes have natural outlets.

Pesticides and Their Metabolites in Community Water-Supply Wells in Central and Western New York, August 1999

U.S. Geological Survey

Water-Resources Investigations Report

00-4128

 

Ten pesticides and pesticide metabolites were detected in ground-water samples collected from each of 32 community water-supply (CWS) systems in central and western New York in August 1999. The sampling sites consisted of 30 wells that ranged from 23 to 120 feet in depth, and 2 springwater infiltration galleries. These systems were selected because they were deemed vulnerable to pesticide contamination; accordingly, the results are not considered representative of all CWS systems in New York.

Geohydrology of the Valley-Fill Aquifers Between the Village of Greene, Chenango County and Chenango Valley State Park, Broome County, New York

U.S. Geological Survey

Scientific Investigations Map

2005-2914

 

This set of maps and geohydrologic sections depict the geology and hydrology of valley-fill aquifers in the 14-mile reach of the Chenango River valley between the Village of Greene and the area south of Chenango Valley State Park, N.Y. This map report depicts the aquifers; locations of domestic, production, and test wells; surficial geology; water-table altitude; potentiometric-surface altitude; generalized saturated thickness of the unconfined (water-table) aquifer; generalized thickness of the confined aquifer; and includes three geohydrologic sections.

Geohydrology of the Valley-Fill Aquifer in the Norwich-Oxford-Brisben Area, Chenango County, New York

U.S. Geological Survey

Open-File Report

03-242

 

This set of maps and geohydrologic sections depicts the geology and hydrology of aquifers in the 21.9-square-mile reach of the Chenango River valley between Brisben and North Norwich, N.Y. This report depicts the principal geographic features of the study area; locations of domestic, commercial, and municipal wells from which data were obtained to construct water-table and saturated-thickness maps and five geohydrologic sections.

Chemical Quality of Base Flow in 18 Selected Streams in the Upper Susquehanna River Basin, New York

U.S. Geological Survey

Water-Resource Investigations Report

03-4100

 

The base-flow and runoff components of total streamflow at four selected sites in the upper Susquehanna River Basin in New York were calculated through hydrograph-separation techniques from long-term (1941-93) discharge records. The concentrations of selected common ions, nutrients, and pesticides were plotted in relation to the amount of agricultural land and carbonate bedrock in the drainage basin upstream of each site.

Ground-Water Quality of the Upper Susquehanna River Basin, New York 2004-2005

U.S. Geological Survey

Open-File Report

2006-1161

 

Water samples were collected from 20 production wells and 13 private residential wells throughout the upper Susquehanna River Basin (upstream from the Pennsylvania border) during the fall of 2004 and the spring of 2005 and analyzed to describe the chemical quality of ground water in the upper basin. Samples were analyzed for physical properties, nutrients, inorganic constituents, metals, radionuclides, pesticides, volatile organic compounds, and bacteria.

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