His primary areas of study are Permafrost, Physical geography, Thermokarst, Tundra and Slumping. The concepts of his Permafrost study are interwoven with issues in Global warming and Geomorphology. His Physical geography research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Glacial period, Ecosystem, Arctic and Ice sheet.
As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Arctic, focusing on Vegetation and, on occasion, Shrub. He combines subjects such as Hydrology and Debris with his study of Thermokarst. His Tundra research focuses on Plant community and how it connects with Alnus viridis, Spatial heterogeneity, Ecotone, Arctic vegetation and Vegetation classification.
Steven V. Kokelj mainly investigates Permafrost, Arctic, Physical geography, Thermokarst and Delta. Steven V. Kokelj interconnects Tundra, Hydrology and Snow, Geomorphology, Slumping in the investigation of issues within Permafrost. His study in Tundra is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Plant community and Ecotone.
His Arctic study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Climate change, Aquatic ecosystem, Vegetation and Atmospheric sciences. His research in Physical geography intersects with topics in Ice sheet, Atmospheric temperature, Subarctic climate and Ice wedge. His study in Thermokarst is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Terrain, Carbon cycle, Earth science and STREAMS.
Steven V. Kokelj focuses on Permafrost, Physical geography, Arctic, Thermokarst and Earth science. His studies deal with areas such as Environmental chemistry, Aquatic ecosystem and Landslide, Geomorphology as well as Permafrost. His work carried out in the field of Physical geography brings together such families of science as Climate change and Foothills.
His Arctic research includes elements of Drainage basin, Mass wasting, Holocene and Ice wedge. His Thermokarst research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Glacial period, Terrain, Carbon cycle and STREAMS. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Earth science, Global warming, Particulates and Ecosystem is strongly linked to Total organic carbon.
Steven V. Kokelj mainly focuses on Permafrost, Arctic, Thermokarst, Dissolved organic carbon and Ground temperature. His Permafrost study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Shield, Transition zone and Black spruce. Steven V. Kokelj conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Arctic and Plateau through his research.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Earth science, Particulates, Carbon cycle, Ecosystem and Aquatic ecosystem. His Dissolved organic carbon study is focused on Environmental chemistry in general. His study in Ground temperature intersects with areas of studies such as Climate change and Physical geography.
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The environment and permafrost of the Mackenzie Delta area
Christopher R. Burn;S.V. Kokelj.
Permafrost and Periglacial Processes (2009)
Increasing rates of retrogressive thaw slump activity in the Mackenzie Delta region, N.W.T., Canada
Trevor C. Lantz;Steven V. Kokelj.
Geophysical Research Letters (2008)
Thawing of massive ground ice in mega slumps drives increases in stream sediment and solute flux across a range of watershed scales
S. V. Kokelj;D. Lacelle;T. C. Lantz;J. Tunnicliffe.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2013)
Relative impacts of disturbance and temperature: persistent changes in microenvironment and vegetation in retrogressive thaw slumps
Trevor C. Lantz;Steven V. Kokelj;Sarah E. Gergel;Greg H. R. Henry.
Global Change Biology (2009)
Increased precipitation drives mega slump development and destabilization of ice-rich permafrost terrain, northwestern Canada
S.V. Kokelj;J. Tunnicliffe;D. Lacelle;T.C. Lantz.
grid and pervasive computing (2015)
The influence of thermokarst disturbance on the water quality of small upland lakes, Mackenzie Delta region, Northwest Territories, Canada
S.V. Kokelj;R.E. Jenkins;D. Milburn;Christopher Burn.
Permafrost and Periglacial Processes (2005)
Warming-Induced Shrub Expansion and Lichen Decline in the Western Canadian Arctic
Robert H. Fraser;Trevor C. Lantz;Ian Olthof;Steven V. Kokelj.
Origin and polycyclic behaviour of tundra thaw slumps, Mackenzie Delta region, Northwest Territories, Canada
S. V. Kokelj;T. C. Lantz;J. Kanigan;S. L. Smith.
Permafrost and Periglacial Processes (2009)
Climate Change Drives Widespread and Rapid Thermokarst Development in Very Cold Permafrost in the Canadian High Arctic
Louise M. Farquharson;Vladimir E. Romanovsky;William L. Cable;Donald A. Walker.
Geophysical Research Letters (2019)
Recent Shrub Proliferation in the Mackenzie Delta Uplands and Microclimatic Implications
Trevor C. Lantz;Philip Marsh;Steven V. Kokelj.
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