Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/11681/4771
Title: Ecosystem management : synthesis and findings
Authors: Savannah River Ecology Laboratory.
University of Georgia.
Oak Ridge National Laboratory.
Western Carolina University.
Prescott College.
University of Florida.
Auburn University.
Chowan University.
Environmental Laboratory (U.S.)
Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program (U.S.)
Imm, Donald W.
Westbury, Hugh.
Mulkey, Lee A.
Sharitz, Rebecca R.
Balbach, Harold E.
Dale, Virginia H.
Collins, Beverly S., 1954-
Kryszik, Anthony.
Reddy, K. R. (K. Ramesh)
Garten, Charles.
Price, David L.
Lockaby, Bruce Graeme.
DiLustro, John.
Goran, William D.
Keywords: Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program (SERDP)
Environmental planning
Environmental management
Land management
Ecosystem management
SERDP Ecosystem Management Program (SEMP)
Ecology
Publisher: Construction Engineering Research Laboratory (U.S.)
Engineer Research and Development Center (U.S.)
Series/Report no.: ERDC SR ; 09-2.
Description: Special Report
Abstract: SERDP Ecosystem Management Project (SEMP) was initiated in 1998 by the Strategic Environmental Research and Development Program (SERDP), after a 1997 workshop on Department of Defense ecosystem management challenges. After the workshop, SERDP allocated initial funding to a new project, titled the SERDP Ecosystem Management Project, designated as CS-1114, which changed in mid-2005 to SI-1114. SERDP funded five ecological studies under the guidance of SEMP (SERDP Ecosystem Management Project). Three of the studies focused on identifying ecological indicators that reflected training-caused disturbance. Two studies attempted to characterize state-transition thresholds that could be attributed to combined training and land management impacts. This report summarizes the findings and recommendations of these studies with regard to : (1.) Potential Application, (2.) Disturbance Threshold and Indicators, (3.) Stream and Water Quality, and (4.) Threatened, Endangered, and At-Risk species.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/11681/4771
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