261 Plant/Soil Processes During Restoration of Drastically Disturbed Landscapes: I

Oral Session
S05 Pedology Drastically disturbed landscapes require unique knowledge of disturbance-plant- pedologic processes in order for lands to be effectively reclaimed and managed. Such landscapes are utilized for a variety of purposes, and restoration activities are thus often site-specific. This symposium focuses on the management and restoration of drastically disturbed landscapes, and provides an opportunity for a variety of soil science disciplines to discuss techniques and site histories highlighting research from such landscapes.


Forest, Range & Wildland Soils
Tuesday, October 18, 2011: 1:00 PM-2:30 PM
Henry Gonzalez Convention Center, Room 212A

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Patrick Drohan and Jay Norton
Jay Norton
1:05 PM
Atmospheric Nitrogen Deposition On Reclaimed Soils In the Athabasca Oil Sands Region.
Tyrel Hemsley, University of Alberta; M. Derek Mackenzie, University of Alberta; Sylvie Quideau, University of Alberta
1:35 PM
Inferring Processes From Stand Characteristics and Soil Nutrient Patterns In Reclaimed Boreal Forests.
M. Derek Mackenzie, University of Alberta; Preston Sorenson, University of Alberta; Simon Landhausser, University of Alberta; Sylvie Quideau, University of Alberta
1:50 PM
Hydrologic Modeling of Ephemeral Stream Channels In Coal Region of Eastern Kentucky.
Tanja Williamson, USGS; Carmen T. Agouridis, University of Kentucky; Christopher D. Barton, University of Kentucky; Richard C. Warner, University of Kentucky; Jeremy K. Newson, USGS; Jonathan Villines, University of Kentucky
2:05 PM
Dissolution of Phosphorus Into Pore-Water Flowing Through An Organic Soil From a Wetland Restoration Site.
Sergio M. Abit Jr., USDA-ARS; Michael Vepraskas, NC State University; Aziz Amoozegar, North Carolina State University; Owen Duckworth, North Carolina State University
2:20 PM
2:30 PM
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