Goulburn-Murray Water is responsible for all Victorian storages in its region and for the Murray-Darling Basin Authority (MDBA) storages managed by Victoria. Maintaining the integrity of a dam requires operation and maintenance activities, safety surveillance, dam safety evaluations and rehabilitation works.
G-MW's storages are listed below. Click on a storage name for further information including storage levels, background, history, technical information, and recreation and tourism guidelines.
Bullarook Creek Storages
Dams - How They Work
Ever wondered how a dam works? How is the water released and where does it go?
Our 3D animation is designed to show you what a dam looks like, the infrastructure that makes it work and some of the challenges in managing massive volumes of water. It allows you to go through different areas of the dam and comes with a slider that demonstrates the effect of changes in water levels.
|Land and On-Water Management Plans
||G-MW is developing Land and On-Water Management Plans for water storages across northern Victoria. The Plans will focus on what people value, use and enjoy at storages and develop a series of recommendations and guidelines for implementation.
For more information on the Plans, or to register your interest in being involved click here and sign up to E-Storage Update.
Daily updates to water storage levels are available on this website, as well as graphs of historical storage traces.
Subscribe to receive daily, weekly or monthly email updates on storage levels or access the rss feed .
Jetties, moorings and boat ramps
Goulburn-Murray Water has joined forces with NSW Maritime, local councils and water recreation groups to develop guidelines to make our waterways a safe and great place to live and visit. Click here to read more.
Six storages in the Goulburn-Murray region (including Dartmouth Dam, Hume Dame, Yarrawonga Weir, Lake William Hovell, Lake Eildon and Cairn Curran Reservoir) have the ability to generate hydro electricity. When the storage volume and the release rate are high enough, water flows through a turbine to generate electricity.
For more information please visit AGL Hydro.