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Publisher: World Scientific
Languages: English
Types: Unknown
Subjects:
Consolidation of the ecosystem services approach and concerns about climate change impacts are leading to a paradigm shift in the management of coastal erosion and flooding risk. Working with nature approaches aiming to restore the adaptive capacity of environments to respond to dynamic conditions are now promoted in a growing number of local and national strategies. In England, for example, Shoreline Management Plans foresee 10% of the coastline to be realigned by 2030 and 15% by 2060. Despite over 100 projects implemented in Europe, only few studies discuss the effects of managed realignment on coastal and estuarine sediment dynamics. This paper presents a conceptual model for the longer term evolution within and adjacent to management realignment sites and contrasts with evidence from published field data.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Bowron, T., Neatt, N., van Proosdij, D., Lundholm, J., and Graham, J. (2009). “Macro-Tidal Salt Marsh Ecosystem Response to Culvert Expansion,” Restoration Ecology, 19(3), 307-322.
    • Brand, L.A.; Smith, L.M.; Takekawa, J.Y.; Athearn, N.D.; Taylor, K.; Shellenbarger, G.G.; Schoellhamer, D.H., and Spenst, R. (2012). “Trajectory of early tidal marsh restoration: Elevation, sedimentation and colonization of breached salt ponds in the northern San Francisco Bay,” Ecological Engineering, 42, 19-29.
    • Friess, D.A., Spencer, T., Smith, G.M., Möller, I., Brooks, S.M., and Thomson, A.G. (2012). “Remote sensing of geomorphological and ecological change in response to saltmarsh managed realignment, The Wash, UK,” International Journal of Applied Earth Observation and Geoinformation, 18, 57-68.
    • Friess, D.A., Möller, I., Spencer, T., Smith, G.M., Thomson, A.G., and Hill, R.A. (2014). “Coastal saltmarsh managed realignment drives rapid breach inlet and external creek evolution, Freiston Shore (UK),” Geomorphology, 208, 22-33.
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    • NOAA (Restoration Center & Coastal Services Center). (2010). “Returning the Tide, A Tidal Hydrology Restoration Guidance Manual for the Southeastern U.S.,” NOAA, Silver Spring, MD. Available from http://www.habitat.noaa.gov/partners/toolkits/tidal_hydro.html.
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    • Rotman, R., Naylor, L., McDonnell, R., and MacNiocaill, C. (2008). “Sediment transport on the Freiston Shore managed realignment site: An investigation using environmental magnetism,” Geomorphology, 100(3-4), 241-255.
    • Spearman, J. (2011). “The development of a tool for examining the morphological evolution of managed realignment sites,” Continental Shelf Research, 31(10), S199-S210.
    • Symonds, A.M., and Collins, M.B. (2007). “The establishment and degeneration of a temporary creek system in response to managed coastal realignment: The Wash, UK,” Earth Surface Processes and Landforms, 32, 1783-1796.
    • Temmerman, S., Meire, P., Bouma, T.J., Herman, P.M.J., Ysebaert, T., and De Vriend, H.J. (2013). “Ecosystem-based coastal defence in the face of global change.” Nature, 504, 79-83.
    • van Proosdij, D., Lundholm, J., Neatt, N., Bowron, T., and Graham, J. (2010). “Ecological re-engineering of a freshwater impoundment for salt marsh restoration in a hypertidal system,” Ecological Engineering, 36(10), 1314- 1332.
    • Vandenbruwaene, W., Maris, T., Cox, T.J.S., Cahoon, D.R., Meire, P., and Temmerman, S. (2011). “Sedimentation and response to sea-level rise of a restored marsh with reduced tidal exchange: Comparison with a natural tidal marsh,” Geomorphology, 130(3-4), 115-126.
    • Williams, P.B., Orr, M.K., and Garrity, N.J. (2002). “Geomorphic Design Tool for Tidal Marsh Channel Evolution in Wetland Restoration Projects,” Restoration Ecology, 10(3), 577-590.
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