This aerial photo shows a massive sinkhole Friday in Mulberry that opened up underneath a gypsum stack at a Mosaic phosphate fertilizer plant. Tens of millions of gallons of reprocessed water from the fertilizer plant in central Florida are likely to have seeped into the Floridan aquifer after the massive sinkhole opened up. Mosaic says it’s monitoring groundwater and has found no offsite impact.
This aerial photo shows a massive sinkhole Friday in Mulberry that opened up underneath a gypsum stack at a Mosaic phosphate fertilizer plant. Tens of millions of gallons of reprocessed water from the fertilizer plant in central Florida are likely to have seeped into the Floridan aquifer after the massive sinkhole opened up. Mosaic says it’s monitoring groundwater and has found no offsite impact. Jim Damaske Tampa Bay Times
This aerial photo shows a massive sinkhole Friday in Mulberry that opened up underneath a gypsum stack at a Mosaic phosphate fertilizer plant. Tens of millions of gallons of reprocessed water from the fertilizer plant in central Florida are likely to have seeped into the Floridan aquifer after the massive sinkhole opened up. Mosaic says it’s monitoring groundwater and has found no offsite impact. Jim Damaske Tampa Bay Times

Mosaic gypsum stack sink hole exposes a wrong

September 21, 2016 07:16 AM

UPDATED September 21, 2016 07:38 AM

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