1996 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
William J. Mitsch mostly deals with Wetland, Ecology, Marsh, Water quality and Ecosystem. His Wetland research incorporates themes from Macrophyte, Carbon sequestration, Ecological engineering, Carbon sink and Hydrology. His Ecology study which covers Environmental protection that intersects with Global warming and Coastal plain.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Floodplain and Surface water. The Water quality study combines topics in areas such as Flood mitigation, Turbidity and Habitat. His Ecosystem research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Community structure, Salt marsh and Outwelling.
His primary areas of study are Wetland, Ecology, Water quality, Macrophyte and Ecological engineering. He studies Marsh which is a part of Wetland. William J. Mitsch combines subjects such as Typha domingensis and Nymphaea odorata with his study of Ecology.
His research in Water quality focuses on subjects like Surface water, which are connected to Groundwater. His studies examine the connections between Macrophyte and genetics, as well as such issues in Productivity, with regards to Primary production. His studies deal with areas such as Drainage basin, Restoration ecology, Ecotechnology and Water resource management as well as Ecological engineering.
Wetland, Water quality, Ecology, Macrophyte and Environmental engineering are his primary areas of study. His specific area of interest is Wetland, where he studies Marsh. His Water quality research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Wet season, Catchment scale, Dry season, Hydrology and Urban runoff.
In general Ecology, his work in Typha is often linked to Najas guadalupensis linking many areas of study. His Macrophyte research focuses on Primary production and how it connects with Productivity and Vegetation. His work carried out in the field of Environmental engineering brings together such families of science as Methane and Pollution.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Wetland, Carbon sequestration, Ecology, Ecosystem and Greenhouse gas. Specifically, his work in Wetland is concerned with the study of Marsh. His work on Typha, Eutrophication and Stormwater as part of general Ecology study is frequently linked to Najas guadalupensis, bridging the gap between disciplines.
In general Ecosystem study, his work on Terrestrial ecosystem, Ecosystem services and Ecosystem health often relates to the realm of Value, thereby connecting several areas of interest. William J. Mitsch has researched Greenhouse gas in several fields, including Environmental chemistry, Methane and Environmental engineering, Sewage treatment. His research in the fields of Ecological engineering overlaps with other disciplines such as Lead.
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The value of wetlands: importance of scale and landscape setting.
Ecological Economics (2000)
Reducing Nitrogen Loading to the Gulf of Mexico from the Mississippi River Basin: Strategies to Counter a Persistent Ecological Problem
William J. Mitsch;John W. Day;J. Wendell Gilliam;Peter M. Groffman.
Restoration of the Mississippi Delta: Lessons from Hurricanes Katrina and Rita
John W. Day;Donald F. Boesch;Ellis J. Clairain;G. Paul Kemp.
Wetlands, carbon, and climate change
William J. Mitsch;William J. Mitsch;Blanca Bernal;Amanda M. Nahlik;Amanda M. Nahlik;Ülo Mander.
Landscape Ecology (2013)
Improving the Success of Wetland Creation and Restoration with Know-How, Time, and Self-Design
Ecological Applications (1996)
Wetlands. 2nd ed.
Current state of knowledge regarding the world’s wetlands and their future under global climate change: a synthesis
Aquatic Sciences (2013)
Ecological Engineering and Ecosystem Restoration
Global wetlands: old world and new
The effects of season and hydrologic and chemical loading on nitrate retention in constructed wetlands: a comparison of low- and high-nutrient riverine systems
Ecological Engineering (1999)
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