Search results

Jump to: navigation, search
  • in rivers appear to be related to catchment topography, flow regime and water temperature. Impacted on these factors are the effects of human manipulatio ...are generally known at the local level, which makes it difficult to define management plans from a catchment-scale perspective. It is therefore essential to iden
    5 KB (1 word) - 13:06, 24 November 2010
  • ...sms for achieving good ecological potential may be realised mostly through management of the riparian zone. Studies will be carried out on a number of water bodies to support understanding of impact of hydro-morphological pressures
    10 KB (1 word) - 13:05, 24 November 2010
  • ...Netherlands division), the Institute for Inland Water Management and Waste Water Treatment RIZA executed a monitoring program on secondary channels in the G contain flowing water in respectively 4 and 11 months a year.</p>
    10 KB (1 word) - 11:39, 17 December 2010
  • * [ Water Information System for Europe (WISE-RTD)] ...ttp:// UK Technical Advisory Group for implementation of the Water Framework Directive]
    2 KB (1 word) - 11:01, 7 January 2019
  • ...nd forestry, which resulted in dramatic alterations or disturbances of the water balance. This had effects on the alteration of natural processes, the ecolo ...t (recently integrated as chair in the Institute for Water and River Basin Management, University of Karlsruhe).
    10 KB (1 word) - 13:05, 24 November 2010
  • ...|What's in this wiki? Click image to return to the overview of river basin management plan.]] ...ivities (drivers) and whether rivers are classified as “heavily modified water body” or “artificial”. [[:Category:Planning tools#1|The DPSIR framewo
    7 KB (1 word) - 13:21, 3 January 2019
  • Removal and downstream return of water from the river through a man-made reduced by plant water consumption, evaporation and infiltration, and may also suffer
    2 KB (1 word) - 13:54, 31 August 2015
  • In order to significantly modify the natural flow regime, a major artificial water store, in the form of a reservoir, or a major water transfer scheme from another
    14 KB (1 word) - 13:55, 31 August 2015
  • ...hanges in fish populations in Danube delta lakes: effects of hydrology and water quality change. Review of results and potential for rehabilitation, Ecohydr ...ecological restoration in the danube delta. An alternative for sustainable management of degraded wetlands. Published for IAD by the Limnological Commission of t
    3 KB (1 word) - 13:06, 24 November 2010
  • ...ecological restoration in the danube delta. An alternative for sustainable management of degraded wetlands. Published for IAD by the Limnological Commission of t w. Ed, anthropogenic influence on wetlands biodiversity and sustainable management of wetlands. Warsaw Agricultural University Press: 145-157.
    6 KB (1 word) - 08:50, 1 June 2010
  • ...hority DDBRA and the Dutch Institute for Inland Water Management and Waste Water Treatment '''RIZA'''. In the framework of this co-operation, attention has ...a high-tension electric power line and some fish collection platforms with management buildings. The reed beds and peat soil in the fish farm basins were destroy
    3 KB (1 word) - 06:28, 26 May 2010
  • ...NECTIVITY GRADIENTS IN THE FLOODPLAIN SYSTEM. REGULATED RIVERS: RESEARCH & MANAGEMENT 15: 245–258.</ref> ...t orographical bank of the Danube River (‘Regelsbrunner Aue’). At mean water level,
    3 KB (1 word) - 13:13, 8 April 2010
  • ...floodplain ecosystems from the realm of hydromorphology. Yet the European Water Framework Directive pays little attention to hydromorphological processes. ...rmation along the different stages of restoration projects and river basin management plans. It offers quick access to key information, with links to deeper back
    2 KB (1 word) - 16:26, 18 December 2015
  • ...have been straightened and deepened for navigation, dammed for milling and water supplies, and embanked for flood protection; floodplain have been converted ...ntions at larger spatial scales. Without such a multi-scale understanding, management strategies are not fully informed and may not provide sustainable solutions
    17 KB (1 word) - 13:58, 18 December 2018
  • [[Category:Water Management]]
    248 B (1 word) - 08:47, 9 June 2009
  • ...estoration programmes in Switzerland. It is a clear example of restoration management in Switzerland, providing information concerning restoration effects, and s its course. Its discharge is similar to unregulated alpine rivers, the water level can therefore increase rapidly during rain events or snowmelt. For ag
    8 KB (1 word) - 13:59, 15 December 2015
  • ...srupt hydrological connectivity (Pringle, 2003), interrupt the transfer of water, mineral sediment, organic matter and organisms within and between elements some periods may disconnect habitats and species’ populations. Anoxic water conditions along stream reaches, or thermal discharges may also act as barr
    8 KB (1 word) - 08:42, 1 September 2015
  • ...2): 5.</ref>) may reduce water depth and retention within the channel, adversely affecting vertical connec ...s by fine sediment particles can hinder exchange processes between surface water and groundwater (Brunke and Gonser 1997).
    7 KB (1 word) - 09:28, 1 September 2015
  • =Reduce surface water abstraction without return= Category 01. Water flow quantity improvement
    12 KB (1 word) - 14:36, 24 June 2015
  • =Reduce surface water abstraction with return= Category 01. Water flow quantity improvement
    10 KB (1 word) - 14:35, 24 June 2015
  • =Improve water retention= Category 01. Water flow quantity improvement
    9 KB (1 word) - 12:13, 22 December 2015
  • Category 01. Water flow quantity improvement ...taken into account to choose the restoration or mitigation measures. Some management options that could be studied as alternatives are the following:
    6 KB (1 word) - 14:33, 24 June 2015
  • Category 01. Water flow quantity improvement ...especially during periods of low precipitation), with changes in national water rights, and with morphological measures.
    2 KB (1 word) - 16:27, 5 January 2016
  • =Recycle used water= Category 01. Water flow quantity improvement
    7 KB (1 word) - 14:32, 24 June 2015
  • ...he sink. There are several well-studied practices and techniques to reduce water erosion at the source like no-tillage or counter farming, cover crops, and ...buffer strips in management of waterway pollution: a review. Environmental Management, 18, 543-558.
    6 KB (1 word) - 14:53, 22 January 2016
  • ...lmonid spawning gravels across the south west UK. Journal of Environmental Management, 91, 1341-1349. ...stics in central Nevada: A case study. North American Journal of Fisheries Management 15, 428-439.
    9 KB (1 word) - 09:19, 26 June 2015
  • see e.g. the Otago Regional Council information on ...ational water rights. Morphological measures can increase the retention of water (i) within the stream channel, e.g. by improving aquatic habitats in order
    5 KB (1 word) - 11:52, 7 January 2019
  • ...2014/04/28/what-are-environmental-flows/ Ben Gillespies entry on The River Management Blog]. * in case of water abstraction,
    9 KB (1 word) - 11:57, 7 January 2019
  • ...ding the ecological effects of hydropeaking is important for a sustainable management of streams. Negative effects due to large fluctuations in flow (e.g. change using interconnected flood plains, artificial pools, and channels. The water could also be bypassed into a lake or bigger stream. Morphological restorat
    5 KB (1 word) - 16:17, 4 December 2015
  • ...WFD have been addressed to one or two river floodplain functions/services: water storage for flood mitigation, nature/biodiversity conservation or both (Mar ...mprove ecological status and integrity of the rivers but also to restore water storage function of the floodplains. Concepts as ,,fluvial territory”, ,,
    9 KB (1 word) - 14:23, 24 June 2015
  • The aim of this measure is to recover the continuity of water and sediment flows, and the organism connectivity in both ways, in order to ...r of the Hydro-morphological quality of the running waters water bodies as Water Framework Directive proposes. In United States an increased experience on d
    14 KB (1 word) - 14:42, 24 June 2015
  • ...intakes that delay them to their spawning or growing grounds. Also, these water intakes may lead them to dangerous channels, pipelines or turbines where in ...fishes in their way down through barriers, dams, and to avoid bypasses and water intakes is a measure to mitigate these impacts. These, guiding systems incl
    5 KB (1 word) - 12:58, 7 January 2019
  • =Remeander water courses= ...e typically lower in re-meandered streams which can significantly increase water temperature if riparian trees and shade is missing (Buckaveckas 2007). More
    17 KB (1 word) - 14:37, 24 June 2015
  • =Widen water courses= ...crease of sediment deficit, as well as upstream due to the decrease of the water level in the restored reach. To decrease the upstream erosional effect, ste
    16 KB (1 word) - 15:25, 24 June 2015
  • =Shallow water courses= ...forest that are depending on this kind of frequent flood events. Moreover, water depth and shear stress decrease, potentially reducing invertebrate drift, e
    15 KB (1 word) - 14:46, 24 June 2015
  • ...e typically lower in re-meandered streams which can significantly increase water temperature if riparian trees and shade is missing (Buckaveckas 2007). More Bukaveckas, P. A. (2007) Effects of Channel Restoration on Water Velocity, Transient Storage, and Nutrient Uptake in a Channelized Stream .
    17 KB (1 word) - 14:11, 24 June 2015
  • This management practice favours macrophyte species able to cope with a high level of physi ...about 40% of the weeds are left, already results in 85% of the drop of the water level compared to the complete removal of the weeds, Vereecken et al. 2006)
    10 KB (1 word) - 14:27, 24 June 2015
  • ...s. Moreover, armouring of the channel-bed decreases the surface-subsurface water exchange and the interstitial spaces available for colonization by inverteb ...efore improve water retention capabilities, increase groundwater level and water supply of floodplain habitats and wetlands.
    10 KB (1 word) - 11:33, 7 January 2019
  • ...el bed placed on the glide. When we add gravel at one degraded riffle, the water rises upstream and may flood the next upstream riffle, which can lose its f ...has to be large enough (average diameter) to resist major displacement by water flow.
    16 KB (1 word) - 14:31, 24 June 2015
  • ...ncy of floodplain inundation along the river courses, lowers valley- floor water tables and frequently leads to destruction of bridges and other infrastruct ...water: Effects of dams and gravel mining on river channels. Environmental Management, 21, 533-551.
    8 KB (1 word) - 14:34, 24 June 2015
  • Flood risk can be reduced through reduced runoff and increased soil water storage. Higher vegetation coverage and reduced surface flow often result i ...nces (Rohde et al. 2005). It is important to ensure a coordinated riparian management effort along a catchment to achieve improvements in many chemical and ecolo
    4 KB (1 word) - 11:43, 7 January 2019
  • It is important to ensure a coordinated riparian management effort along a catchment to achieve improvements in many chemical and ecolo | Physico-chemical parameters||Reduced nutrient loads, improved water quality||Gundersen et al. 2010; Parkyn et al. 2003
    4 KB (1 word) - 11:47, 7 January 2019
  • ...emi-natural areas other than forests may be afforested for improvements in water retention and hydrological cycling (Raftoyannis et al. 2011). ...rbon to the soil, which can improve soil structure, leading to both higher water holding capacity and greater infiltration capacity (Raftoyannis et al. 2011
    6 KB (1 word) - 11:34, 7 January 2019
  • ...e interactions between the floodplains shallow groundwater and the surface water of the usually well connected lowland rivers (Hancock et al. 2005). | HYMO||Increase of shallow water habitats||Muhar et al. 2008
    5 KB (1 word) - 20:59, 8 December 2015
  • The studies on nutrient condition of the river water, have proved a significant reduction of nitrogen and less for phosphorous. ...hanges in fish populations in Danube Delta lakes: effects of hydrology and water quality change. Review of results and potential for rehabilitation. Ecohydr
    8 KB (1 word) - 11:35, 7 January 2019
  • ...n of new wildlife habitat, increased flood storage, and the improvement of water quality. Wetland restoration projects are not conceived to create deep water ponds or alter existing natural wetlands. Depressions or low lying areas, a
    7 KB (1 word) - 14:44, 24 June 2015
  • ...targeted at floodplains can result in runoff control and appropriate land management (af-/reforestation, limitation of the intensive use of the floodplain, the ...ous surface, allow the settling of sediments and associated pollutants and water to infiltrate into underlying soils and groundwater.
    6 KB (1 word) - 21:11, 8 December 2015
  • Backwaters can be described as rather small water bodies with little or no current of their own that may be seasonally or per ...U/DI ‘Comparative Study of Pressures & Measures in the Major River Basin Management Plans’ (Task 3b). Ecologic Institute, Berlin. DG ENV study carried out by
    4 KB (1 word) - 21:20, 8 December 2015
  • ...he risk to fail because of avulsion, inadequate prey resources, cover, and water quality. It is important to ensure that these constructed habitats are conn ...morphology, flow field, substrate and biota. Regulated Rivers Research and Management, 10, 291–301.
    3 KB (1 word) - 11:37, 7 January 2019
  • ...logical conditions were altered. Water flow was stopped, leading to static water bodies in the groynes. Also the sedimentation and erosion of the banks was ...ints in the dike (entrance & outlet) and between the groynes. This allowed water from the main channel to flow through. In essence a side channel was create
    10 KB (1 word) - 15:38, 24 June 2011

View (previous 50 | next 50) (20 | 50 | 100 | 250 | 500)