Riparia: Ecology, Conservation, and Management of Streamside Communities
This book describes the underlying water conditions and geologies that support viable riparia, illustrates the ecological characteristics of riparia, and discusses how riparia are used by human cultures as well as how riparia can be used to sustain environmental quality. In recent years riparian management has been widely implemented as a means of improving fisheries, water quality, and habitat for endangered species. This book provides the basic knowledge necessary to implement successful, long-term management and rehabilitation programs.
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activities adaptive alluvial altered aquatic arthropods assessment basin biodiversity biomass biophysical biotic catchment changes characteristics classification climate complex cottonwood cycle dams Décamps denitrification deposition diversity downstream dynamics ecological ecosystem effects environment environmental erosion example Figure flood floodplain flow paths flow regime flow regulation fluvial fluxes function geomorphic geomorphology gradients groundwater habitat human hydrologic hyporheic zones important increase influence integrity interactions land landscape large woody debris levels litter Naiman natural nitrogen nutrients organic matter patches patterns percent perspective physical plant litter predictable processes production rates red alder regions restoration ripar riparian areas riparian buffer zones riparian buffers riparian communities riparian corridors riparian forests riparian management riparian plant riparian soils riparian systems riparian vegetation riparian zones river channel river corridors roots runoff scales sediment Sitka spruce spatial species richness strategies stream structure substrate subsurface successional surface temperature terrestrial tion trees types upland valley variability wetlands wildlife
Page 358 - Schwarz, 2000: Effect of stream channel size on the delivery of nitrogen to the Gulf of Mexico.