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Stem Nation/Mammoth San Manuel Kids Distict

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Debbie Vargas

on 30 January 2014

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Transcript of Stem Nation/Mammoth San Manuel Kids Distict

Stem Nation and Mammoth/
San Manuel Kids District
Gray Water Project

Stem Nation:
1st Low Water Use Plant
Stem Nation:
2nd Low Water Use Plant
Our second low water plant is a mesquite tree. We picked the mesquite tree because we thought that we could harvest the beans to make flour. It is a native american plant. That's why we want this plant in our school.
Stem Nation:
3rd low Water Use Plant
Goal

Our goal is to help save all the grey water in our school and use it towards our gardens. We want to make our school more beautiful without having to spend a lot of money. At our school, we want to plant low water use plants that can take grey water.
Mammoth/San Manuel Kids' District:
2nd Low Water Use Plant
Our second low water use plant is the Palo Verde tree. The Palo Verde is the official state tree of Arizona. The Palo Verde is a beautiful tree that blooms in the spring. The Palo Verde's height is approximately 32 feet and a trunk diameter of 1.5 - 2 feet when it is full grown. The Palo Verde blooms a color of golden yellow and that is why we think we should plant the Palo Verde at our school.
Stem Nation:
4th Low Water Use Plant
One of the plants we would also like to plant at our school is a bird of paradise. The leaves fall off once in a while. The great part about this plant is that it can take gray water and it does need a lot of water.
Positions
Hi my name is Araceli Curry and I
am the C.E.O of Stem Nation.

Hi my name is Selena Cruz and
I am the C.F.O of Stem Nation.
Hi my name is Seth Perkins and
I am the Project Manager of Stem
Nation.
Hi my name is Jason Del-Rio and I am Savanna
Roan and together we in marketing of Stem
Nation.
Hi my name is Pacey Smith-Garcia
and I am the Community Outreach
of Stem Nation.

Hi my name is Andrea Ortiz and I
am the Researcher and Development
of Stem Nation.
Hi my name is Raymond Ahumada and
I am one of the engineers in Stem Nation.
Hi my name is Omar Rodriguez
and I am an engineer at Stem
Nation.
Hi my name is Eliazar Lovio-
Gallego and I am one of the
engineers at Stem Nation.
pacey
p
If you are looking for a plant to add structure and backdrop in your garden, Mohave Sage may be just the plant for you. Mohave Sage stands 36″ or better in the garden with a width of at least the same. It usually takes a couple of growing seasons for it to gain this stature. Mohave Sage blooms all summer, continuing into the fall. This sub-shrub perennial is native to the higher altitude of the California hills. A Mohave Sage blooms in all seasons and it's flowers blooms purple with a tint of blue.
Another plant we think we should
grow at Mammoth Elementary Stem
School is a Mexican Gold Poppy. It
stands about one foot tall and one foot
wide. The color of the plant is yellow
and gold. The blooming season for the
plant is Fall.
5th Low Water Use Plant
Design
Our design is a PVC pipe water system that hooks
up to the grey water pipes at our school. It will work on gravity to push the water from the pipes to the plants we want to water.

We are doing this grey water project on two wings on our campus. Job #1 includes the office wing and the subtotal is $125.66. Job #2 will save the grey water from the 30's wing and the subtotal is $251.61, and for job #3, we want to purchase a pump for our well and the subtotal is $799.00. Our cost is $1,176.27 for the total project. We would like to have burro sales, car washes, bake sales, and many other fundraisers to raise the money.
And that is our gray water project in Stem Nation. Thank you for watching this presentation.
Hi my name is A.J. Castillo and I am the C.E.O of Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids District.
Hi my name is Victoria Zazueta and I am the project manager of Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids District.
Hi my name is Myleaha Gallego and I am the C.F.O
of Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids District.
Hi my name is Analicia Ahumada and I am T.J. Madrid
and we are Community Outreach for Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids District.
Hi my name is Mari Rodriguez and I'm Ana and together we are in Marketing for Mammoth/sanmanuel Kids District.
Hi my name is Jacob Garcia and I am Star Cahvez and together we are the Research and Development for Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids District.
Hi I'm Thalia Tamayo and I am one of the
Engineers at Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids
District.
Hi I'm Perla Garcia and I am one of the Engineers at Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids District.
Hi I'm T.J. and I am also an Engineer at
Mammoth/Sanmanuel Kids District.
Mammoth/San Manuel Kids' District
suggested low water use plants.
Mammoth/San Manuel Kids' District:
1st Low Water Use Plant
Mammoth/San Manuel Kids' District:
3rd Low Water Use Plant
Mammoth/San Manuel
Kids' District:
4th Low Water Use Plant
- Our first low water use plant is grass (Pearl's premium grass) that has roots that grow 12 inches deep. You can stop watering it for a year and it would still be healthy grass. We think this grass would go good all around the school because it looks beautiful. And the best thing about it is that it's real.
Our first low water use plant is a Baja Fairy Duster. The Baja Fairy Duster is a medium size shrub that grows up to 5 feet tall and 5 feet wide, blooms a red-orange flower year round, and attracts many humming birds. The Baja Fairy Duster requires very little water and has beautiful blooms. It tolerates most desert soils in Southern Arizona, though well-drained, drier soils are best. This is why we would like to plant the Baja Fairy Duster at our school.
Our fourth low water use plant is a Texas Lantana. The Texas Lantana is a native plant. The Lantana attracts butterflies which would be very beautiful for our school. The Texas Lantana can bloom all sorts of colors. It thrives in the full summer sun and heat, requiring little water once established, and can be used as a shrubby ground in dry, poor soil. And that is why we think we should plant this plant at our school.
Grass
Grass
Grass
Mohave Sage
Mohave Sage
Mexican Gold Poppy
Mexican Gold Poppy
Bird of Paradise
Mesquite Tree
Palo Verde
Baja Fairy Duster
Texas Lantana
Thank you for watching our presentation on our grey water project. We are excited about making our school more beautiful and conserving our water.
We have a well on our campus and we want to hook
up a pump to it. That pump will water every single plant and tree on our campus. The total cost to put in a pump is about $800.00.
Stem Nation:
Araceli Curry- C.E.O.
Selena Cruz- C.F.O.
Seth Perkins- Project Manager
Andrea Ortiz- Research and Development
Pacey Smith-Garcia- Community Outreach
Jason Del-Rio and Savanna Roan- Marketing
Raymond Ahumada, Omar Rodriguez and Eliazar Lovio-Gallego- Engineers


Mammoth/ San Manuel Kids District:
A.J. Castillo- C.E.O.
Myleaha Gallego- C.F.O.
Victoria Zazueta- Project Manager
Star Chavez and Jacob Garcia- Research and Development
Analicia Ahumada and Marissavell Rodriguez- Marketing
Analicia Ahumada- Community Outreach
Thalia Tamayo, T.J. Madrid and Perla Garcia- Engineers
The grey water from
the classrooms can
be saved by using a
2"coupling and
reducing down to a
3/4" pipe. We would
place the 3/4" pvc pipe
underground from the
wall to the plants we
want to water.

This diagram
shows our plan to
save the grey water
from the office to
water two trees. We
are wasting about
10 gal. a day per
classroom.

Job #3
This is the well
Job #1
We priced 60'
of pvc pipe,
3/4" T, pipe cutter,
glue, and 3/4" tubing
to also capture all the
condensation and run it
to our trees. The total cost
is $125.66.

Job #2
We priced 120' of
pvc pipe, 80' of
plastic tubing, 5
reducer T's, and
couplings with
a total job cost
of $251.61.

Job #3

The price for
1-1/2 HP
submersible pump
is $799.00.
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