Anthropogenic changes to watersheds and rivers have been a dominant cause of adjustments in the geomorphology and sedimentology of fluvial systems. These changes range from hillslope hydrology, to sediment budgets, to channel and floodplain morphological responses, to sedimentary layers recorded in the stratigraphic record. These sessions will present original research on anthropogeomorphic changes and rates of changes to hillslope and channels as water and sediment delivery and conveyance systems. They will also include evidence, methods, and models used to demonstrate or simulate these effects. The emphasis will be on hydrologic or geomorphic changes over time scales ranging from prehistory to on-going processes.
|Presenter||Robert Pavlowsky*, Missouri State University, Katy Reminga, Missouri State University, Grace Roman, Missouri State University, Anthropogenic disturbance, geomorphic response, and sediment budget in a small Missouri Ozarks watershed||20||8:00 AM|
|Presenter||Joann Mossa*, University of Florida, Anthropogenic Disturbances and Sand Bar Size Variations of Coastal Plain Rivers, USA||20||8:20 AM|
|Presenter||Tyler Dearman*, University of South Carolina, L. Allan James, University of South Carolina, Contrasting sedimentation environments before and after colonization in the southeastern Piedmont, South Carolina||20||8:40 AM|
|Presenter||Chen-Ling J. Hung*, University of South Carolina, L. Allan James, University of South Carolina, Gregory J. Carbone, University of South Carolina, Impacts of Anthropogenic Change on Streamflow: Runoff Generation and Stormwater Timing||20||9:00 AM|
|Presenter||XINXIN LIANG*, East China Normal University, JUN WANG, East China Normal University, LEI WANG, Louisiana State University, Analysis and trend prediction of long-term evolution of estuarine morphology: A case study of South Branch in the Yangtze River Delta, China||20||9:20 AM|
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