Patrick B. Shafroth mostly deals with Riparian zone, Hydrology, Tamarix, Ecology and Salix gooddingii. Patrick B. Shafroth is studying Riparian forest, which is a component of Riparian zone. His study in Hydrology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Dam removal and Sediment.
His Salix gooddingii research incorporates elements of Populus fremontii and Vegetation. His Populus fremontii study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Perennial stream and Pioneer species. His Vegetation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Salix exigua, Streamflow and Basal area.
Patrick B. Shafroth mainly investigates Riparian zone, Hydrology, Ecology, Tamarix and Vegetation. His Riparian zone research incorporates themes from Plant community and Floodplain. The Hydrology study combines topics in areas such as Dam removal and Sediment.
His study looks at the relationship between Ecology and topics such as Flood myth, which overlap with Disturbance. His work deals with themes such as Restoration ecology, Salinity, Salix exigua, Populus fremontii and Revegetation, which intersect with Tamarix. His studies deal with areas such as Shrub, Soil salinity, Canyon and Pluchea sericea as well as Vegetation.
His primary areas of investigation include Riparian zone, Ecology, Vegetation, Salicaceae and Riparian forest. His Riparian zone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hydrology, Tamarix and Floodplain. Patrick B. Shafroth has included themes like Elaeagnus angustifolia and Populus fremontii in his Hydrology study.
His Tamarix research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Flood myth, Disturbance and Invasive species. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Genetic structure and Genetic diversity. Patrick B. Shafroth interconnects Shrub and Pluchea sericea in the investigation of issues within Vegetation.
His primary areas of study are Riparian zone, Vegetation, Ecology, Ecosystem and Tamarix. His Riparian zone study focuses on Pluchea sericea in particular. Patrick B. Shafroth works in the field of Ecology, namely Environmental monitoring.
The concepts of his Ecosystem study are interwoven with issues in Ecological systems theory and Dam removal. His Tamarix study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Salix exigua, Plant community and Shrub. His Floodplain research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Salicaceae, Riparian forest and Regeneration.
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RIPARIAN VEGETATION RESPONSE TO ALTERED DISTURBANCE AND STRESS REGIMES
Ecological Applications (2002)
Control of Tamarix in the Western United States: implications for water salvage, wildlife use, and riparian restoration.
Patrick B. Shafroth;James R. Cleverly;Tom L. Dudley;John P. Taylor.
Environmental Management (2005)
Responses of Riparian Cottonwoods to Alluvial Water Table Declines.
Environmental Management (1999)
Altered stream-flow regimes and invasive plant species : the Tamarix case
Global Ecology and Biogeography (2007)
Dominance of non-native riparian trees in western USA
Biological Invasions (2005)
Establishment of woody riparian vegetation in relation to annual patterns of streamflow, Bill Williams River, Arizona
Woody riparian vegetation response to different alluvial water table regimes.
Western North American Naturalist (2000)
Large-scale dam removal on the Elwha River, Washington, USA: River channel and floodplain geomorphic change
Amy E. East;George R. Pess;Jennifer A. Bountry;Christopher S. Magirl.
Ecosystem effects of environmental flows: Modelling and experimental floods in a dryland river
Freshwater Biology (2010)
Biology, ecology and management of Elaeagnus angustifolia L. (Russian olive) in western North America
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