Anthropogenic erosion, Swan Hills, Alberta
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Anthropogenic erosion, Swan Hills, Alberta a report submitted to the Environment Conservation Authority of Alberta by Jean G. LengellГ©

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Published by The Authority?] in [Edmonton, Alta .
Written in English


  • Soil conservation -- Alberta -- Swan Hills.,
  • Soil erosion -- Alberta -- Swan Hills.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: 87-92.

Statementby Jean G. Lengellé.
ContributionsAlberta Environment Conservation Authority.
LC ClassificationsQE581 .L45, S625.C2 L46
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 135 p. :
Number of Pages135
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17851973M

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Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag. Wind erosion risk, Alberta = Risque d'©rosion ©olienne. Saved in: Main Authors: Coote, D. R, Pettapiece, W. W, Korolainen, Sakari: Corporate Authors: Canada-Alberta Soil Inventory, Land Resource Research Centre (Canada) Format: Government document. The dramatic changes and anthropogenic causes of erosion and deposition in the lower Yellow (Huanghe) River since Article in Geomorphology – July with Reads. Woodland caribou calving areas and calf survival in relation to habitat selection, anthropogenic disturbance, and exposure to predation risk; Caribou and Grizzly Bear Response to Pine Forests Killed by Mountain Pine Beetle; Swan Hills (BMA 7) Grizzly Bear Population Inventory. of shallow slumping and erosion, and the seepage that caused silt accumulation and erosion near the toe appeared to have decreased since last year. The settlement of the fill on the downslope side of the piles, the exposed tieback anchors and walers, and the erosion between the piles appeared to be unchanged from last year.

The changing pattern of channel-bed erosion and deposition in the lower reach during – is divided into five phases in terms of erosion and deposition rates and human activities: (1) a rapid and quasi-natural deposition phase (–, km 3 /y or 10 cm/y) with few main human effects, (2) a rapid erosion phase (– Cited by: This document provides guidelines for construction, inspection and maintenance of erosion and sediment control structures along highways in Alberta. This document was developed to provide a convenient and handy resource in the field. It is intended primarily for use by field personnel of contractors, consultants and Alberta Transportation staff. Three-Dimensional Property Model of the Uppermost Cretaceous–Paleogene Paskapoo, Porcupine Hills, Scollard, and Willow Creek Formations in West-Central and Southern Alberta (dataset, multiple files) Ap | Model 3D Property Model of the Montney Formation in Alberta, Version 2 (methodology, model, dataset, multiple files). The extent of the Swan Hills platforms and banks in west central Alberta was most recently mapped using wells [Wendte and Uyeno, ] and subsequently updated in this study through the addition of wells along the depicted reef by:

The Beaverhill Lake Sequence has previously been investigated in central and southern Alberta (Keith , Campbell , Potma et al. , Wendte and Uyeno ), in northeastern British Columbia and western Alberta (Griffin , Williams ), and in a general sense, throughout the entire basin across western Canada (Moore , Swan Hills Bear Management Area (BMA) 7 is the only provincial BMA that has not been surveyed using DNA mark-recapture. BMA 7 is located east of the Grande Cache (BMA 2) population. Similar to our inventory of BMA 3, we will use hair snag sites to non-invasively . Request PDF | The Forest Watershed and Riparian Disturbance study: A multi-discipline initiative to evaluate and manage watershed disturbance on the Boreal Plain of Canada | The Forest Watershed. However, anthropogenic (human caused) erosion (Lengelle ) can and should be minimized as the impact on other resources as well as human structures can be significant. Natural erosion rates of 5 to 7 Mg/km 2 /year (Mg = metric tonne or 1, kg.) can be increased to 20 to 50 Mg/km 2 /year through human activity (Gray and Leiser ).