Fluvial systems are highly dynamic and driven by the interactions among fluvial, hydrologic, ecological, and anthropogenic processes. Fluvial processes are the main surface process that moves sediment and flow constituents from uplands to oceans, dynamically shaping the landscape along the way. Improved understanding of fluvial dynamics is also vital to deal with socio-economic problems such as floods, water supply, sedimentation, and climate change, and to develop effective river management and restoration strategies. This session invites studies on fluvial forms and processes, and their interaction with society, across all spatial and temporal scales using a range of field, modeling, and remote sensing approaches in a variety of geographic settings.
|Presenter||Tasnuba Jerin*, University of Kentucky, Biogeomorphic Effects of Woody Vegetation on Bedrock Streams||20||3:20 PM|
|Presenter||Taylor Rowley*, Louisiana State University, Kory Konsoer, Louisiana State University, Visualizing the Internal Architecture of Point Bars with GPR on a Section of the Wabash River near Grayville, Illinois||20||3:40 PM|
|Presenter||Sean J. Bennett*, University at Buffalo, Henrique G. Momm, Middle Tennessee State University, Robert R. Wells, U.S Department of Agriculture-Agricultural Research Service, Efficacy of rainfall-induced landscape degradation on soil-mantled hillslopes||20||4:00 PM|
|Presenter||Xuegong Xu*, Peking University, China, YiJun Xu, Louisiana State University, US, Two great rivers, two great deltas: a comparative study of the Yellow River Delta and the Mississippi River Delta||20||4:20 PM|
|Presenter||Quinn Lewis*, University of Illinois, Bruce L Rhoads, University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign, High-resolution Hydrodynamic Mapping at Stream Confluences using LSPIV||20||4:40 PM|
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