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File PDF document Why Climate Change Makes Riparian Restoration More Important Than Ever: Recommendations for Practice and Research
Over the next century, climate change will dramatically alter natural resource management. Specifically, historical reference conditions may no longer serve as benchmarks for restoration. The authors review the potential role for riparian restoration to prepare ecological systems for the threats posed by climate change.
Located in Groups / / Public Information and Resources / Riparian Restoration, Research, and Monitoring References
File Some Weed Management Concepts for the Rio Grande Bosque
powerpoint presentation on managing invasives in the bosque based on observations by Greg Fenchel, NRCS Los Lunas Plant Materials Center
Located in Groups / / Public Information and Resources / Riparian Restoration, Research, and Monitoring References
File About the Greater Rio Grande Watershed Alliance
An introduction to the Greater Rio Grande Watershed Alliance's purpose and history
Located in Groups / / Public Information and Resources / GRGWA Documents
The purpose of this guide is to provide a general foundation for the reader in several interrelated disciplines for the purpose of enabling him/her to characterize and quantify the water needs of riparian and wetland vegetation. Topics discussed are wetland and riparian classification, characteristics and ecology, surface and groundwater hydrology, plant physiology and population and community ecology, and techniques for linking attributes of vegetation to patterns of surface and groundwater and soil moisture. Rocky Mountain Research Station Online Publication.
Located in Library
by Yasmeen Najmi, Sterling Groghan, Dr. Cliff Crawford. June 2005. Middle Rio Grande Conservancy District, Albuquerque, NM
Located in Groups / / Public Information and Resources / Riparian Restoration, Research, and Monitoring References
The Rio Grande Water Fund is announcing the 2018 RGWF Request for Proposals (RFP). The Rio Grande Water Fund is seeking proposal for three, potentially overlapping, categories: 1. Forest Restoration Treatments 2. Stream, Wetland, and Aquatic Restoration Projects 3. Capacity Building (New for 2018) The RFP is open to both public and private lands. There is no match required, but leveraged or matched funding is encouraged. With this RFP, we aim to build on the vast experience the RGWF partners have in planning and implementing restoration treatments in the focal areas of the RGWF, and we encourage all to apply. We also hope to attract new partners, including groups looking to develop new collaboratives, stand up fire and fuels crews, or build innovative tools to tackle tough problems. Deadline for submission is January 22, 2018. Applicants should use the online form available at riograndewaterfund.org to submit their proposal. If you have any questions, please email RioGrandeWF@tnc.org or call Collin Haffey at 505-946-2637.
Located in Library / Announcements Inbox
File Plan to Increase American Beaver Populations at Rio Mora National Wildlife Refuge, NM
Plan to Increase American Beaver Populations at Rio Mora National Wildlife Refuge, NM Goals: Grow beaver population in Rio Mora National Wildlife Refuge to 20; Improve and expand habitat; Deter bison from beaver habitat
Located in Groups / / Research and Studies / NMHU Research Posters
File Do Pinon and Juniper Shrubs Out-Compete Herbaceous Vegetation?
With an open landscape and semiarid climate, short grass prairies support unique biodiversity, including bison, songbirds and a variety of grass species.
Located in Groups / / Research and Studies / NMHU Research Posters
File Can Crayfish and Creek Chub Sustain Otters in the Mora River
River otters have been successfully reintroduced to other NM rivers. If the Mora River is similar to these systems, then the biomass & production rate of fish and crayfish will sustain the min. river otter dietary requirements.
Located in Groups / / Research and Studies / NMHU Research Posters
File SIS package Rio Mora National Wildlife Refuge habitat suitability status for the reintroduction of the North American river otter (Lontra canadensis)
An exploration of the hypothesis that because river otters have been successfully reintroduced in other New Mexican rivers, the Mora River will also likely be a suitable ecosystem for their reintroduction.
Located in Groups / / Research and Studies / NMHU Research Posters