Chemical and Bacterial training by Georgia Adopt-A-Stream (AAS) methods.
Yes, you can also use these methods in Florida to report via AAS.
If you’d like to get trained and do testing for WWALS, please fill out this form:
If you’ve already been trained, remember you have to get retrained every year.
Georgia Adopt-A-Stream has worked out methods, mostly online, that work in this pandemic situation.
With last year’s second generous grant from Georgia Power
WWALS has purchased enough testing kits so that trainees can have one to use during the training.
Table of testers
Photo: Gretchen Quarterman
In the form, remember to say where you can test.
We need testers pretty much everywhere:
In Georgia on the Withlacoochee, and Alapaha Rivers,
especially upstream in Lanier, Berrien, and Atkinson Counties.
Plus on Okapilco and Crooked and Piscola Creeks in Brooks County,
on Onemile Branch, Twomile Branch, and Sugar Creek in and near Valdosta.
And upstream on the Little River in Brooks, Cook, Colquitt, and Tift Counties.
In Florida on the Withlacoochee, Alapaha, Suwannee, and Santa Fe Rivers,
and on creeks that run into them, especially in Madison, Hamilton, Suwannee, and Lafayette Counties.
We need testers even where we already have testers, because everybody needs time off.
For the testing story so far, and more context, see
We look forward to you getting trained and joining our testing team!
9 AM, end 4 PM, Saturday, February 12, 2022
Zoom then physically distanced practical training in very small groups, for example at Onemile Branch in Drexel Park in Valdosta.
Free: to everyone.
But if you want to test for WWALS, you need to become a WWALS member: