Tag: climate change

New paper on streamflow response to forest management and increasing precipitation extremes

Dr. Charley Kelly, a former lab member and now with the Division of Forestry and Natural Resources, West Virginia University, had a paper accepted in Geophysical Research Letters this week.  The study re-examines several paired watershed studies from the Coweeta Hydrologic Lab,

Tagged with: , , , ,

Hydrological Processes Special Issue on North-Watch

A special issue of the journal Hydrological Processes called “Catchments in the future North: interdisciplinary science for sustainable management in the 21st Century” reports on the results from our North-Watch project.  This is a great collection of papers on the future

Tagged with: , , , , , ,

New article on changes in winter climate and DOC

A paper from our North-Watch project was accepted and published online today.  The findings suggest that one likely consequence of warmer winters in northern regions is that the proportion of the annual DOC and water export will increase during winter

Tagged with: , ,

New publications this week from collaborations

We had a couple of new papers come out this week.  One is from our North-Watch project, which is a collaborative project aimed at predicting the integrated consequences of climate change on the physical, chemical and biological characteristics of water resources

Tagged with: , , , , , ,

Forest watershed management, water yield, and climate change

Charley presented a poster this week on our Coweeta Water Yield project at the 8th North American Forest Ecology Workshop held in Roanoke, VA.  She presented results from a modeling study where we investigated how forest management and climate change may interact

Tagged with: , , , , ,

Perfect timing

I arrived at Hubbard Brook two days ago to host a small international workshop for a bunch of hydrologists.  What perfect timing!  Our North-Watch group is in for a real treat.  We’ve had about an inch of rain and several

Tagged with: , , , ,

Vaccine for ignorance and a path to sustainability. Is there hope?

In a recent editorial, two scientists, Trevors and Saier give a no holds barred account of what they believe is the primary cause of societal environmental problems like climate change or global warming.  It’s ignorance or “the lack of reliable

Tagged with: ,