Irrigation Season ends October 31st


Remember: to ensure a good flow it is very important to clear your laterals of debris and obstructions.

Work with your neighbors. Share information you have with everyone on your line. It is important for all to know where their head gate and valves are located. If there is a break in your line this information is key in being able to shut down the water in a timely fashion reducing the chance of water damages


Leonard Trujillo, Dale Archuleta, Larry Maston

Meet our board members

New Updates

Next meeting will be a Quarterly Meeting 

October 1, 2019

BID Office 6:30 Pm 

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Troublesome Weed of the Month

Class A 



Herbaceous biennial (sometimes annual or short - lived perennial) that tolerates a wide range of conditions, but mostly infests disturbed area such as roadsides, ditches, open fields, semi-arid deserts, rangelands, and  grasslands

ALSO KNOWN AS: Hite Knapweed

STEMS/LEAVES: Numerous branches, bushy stems (1-3 ft. tall) are green to brown; leaves(4-8 in. long) alternate often covered with grayish hairs; lower leaves are deeply lobbed; upper leaves are linear and entire. DO NOT form wings on stem

FLOWERS: Single flower head (0.5 in. long, 0.2 in wide) at end of each branch with white flowers (sometimes rose to light purple); below flowers are several straw-colored bracts each with comb-like edges and a spiny tip.

ROOTS: Taproot

REPRODUCTION: Seed; successful management prevents seed production/spread


  • Mechanical removal must remove at least 3-4 in. of root crown
  • Thirteen biological control agents have been introduced
  • Herbicides are effective with proper timing
  • Mow plants at late bud or early bloom to reduce seed production
  • Fire is NOT Effective

NMSU: Troublesome Weeds of New Mexico College of Agricultural, Consumer and Environmental Sciences, New Mexico State University        

Noxious weed and herbicide guide

Why Waterbank?

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Change of Ownership

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Board Meeting Agenda

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Moss Control

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Having issues? Trouble shoot your system, find help here.


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What's Happening on The Ditch?


We have been working hard to clear the ditch bank. Great Job Guys!

Please work with your neighbors to keep all lateral  lines functional. Lateral lines are property owners responsibility to maintain. It helps to form an association.

Water is a precious commodity


 New Mexico's very viability as a state is dependent on its scant water supply. It will be up to all of us to help keep our rivers healthy , our reservoirs from shrinking and our cities and farmers with water. Please do your part and conserve when you can. Work together as a community to insure we have less stressed crops and healthy stock. Irrigation systems

Contact Us

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We love our customers, so feel free to visit during normal business hours.

Bloomfield Irrigation District

1205 E Broadway Ave, Bloomfield, New Mexico 87413, United States

(505) 632-2800


Monday - Thursday: 8am-4pm


Saturday: Closed

Sunday: Closed