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dc.contributorPennsylvania State University. Institute for Research on Land and Water Resources.-
dc.contributorUniversity of Washington. Center for Ecosystem Studies.-
dc.contributorUniversity of Georgia. School of Forest Resources-
dc.contributorNorth Central Forest Experiment Station (Grand Rapids, Minn.)-
dc.contributorUniversity of Washington. College of Forest Resources.-
dc.contributorPennsylvania State University.-
dc.contributorUnited States. Army. Corps of Engineers. Memphis District.-
dc.contributor.authorMcKim, H. L. (Harlan L.)-
dc.contributor.authorSopper, William E.-
dc.contributor.authorCole, Dale W.-
dc.contributor.authorNutter, Wade L.-
dc.contributor.authorUrie, Dean-
dc.contributor.authorSchiess, Peter.-
dc.contributor.authorKerr, Sonja N.-
dc.contributor.authorFarquahar, Helen.-
dc.descriptionCRREL Report-
dc.descriptionAbstract: Under proper design and management, a forest ecosystem in the central United States should renovate municipal wastewater as long or longer than conventional agricultural systems, especially when design limitations are hydraulic loading rate, heavy metals, P and N. Forest systems require smaller buffer zones than agricultural systems and lower sprinkler pressures. Immature forests are better wastewater renovators than mature forests.-
dc.publisherCold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory (U.S.)-
dc.publisherEngineer Research and Development Center (U.S.)-
dc.relation.ispartofseriesCRREL report ; 82-19.-
dc.rightsApproved for public release; distribution is unlimited.-
dc.sourceThis Digital Resource was created from scans of the Print Resource-
dc.subjectLand treatment-
dc.subjectPlant uptake-
dc.subjectSlow rate-
dc.subjectTree growth-
dc.subjectTree harvest-
dc.subjectWastewater treatment-
dc.subjectWater pollution-
dc.subjectWater quality-
dc.titleWastewater applications in forest ecosystems-
Appears in Collections:CRREL Report

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