Physical Geography in Environmental Science

Type: Poster
Theme: Physical Geography in Environmental Science
Sponsor Groups:
Poster #:
Day: 4/5/2019
Start / End Time: 1:10 PM / 2:50 PM (Eastern Standard Time)
Room: Lincoln 2, Marriott, Exhibition Level
Organizers: The American Association of Geographers

Call for Submissions

The Theme intends to bring together environmental geographers, earth and environmental scientists, scholars, educators, and policy makers from diverse sectors to present and consider how AAG and Physical Geography contribute to Environmental Science, Security, Health, Resilience, and Sustainability. This theme encourages sharing ideas, technologies, case studies, innovations, and networking for problem solving at spatial scales ranging from local to global relating to one or more areas of environmental science. This theme is intended to highlight Geography’s participation, contributions, and impacts in Environmental Science and Policy, in the national and international spotlight of Washington DC.

We encourage broad participation from all geographers, other environmental, GIScience, social, communications, and humanities researchers, policy makers, and stakeholders concerned with the intersection of geography and the environment at the AAG Annual Meeting in Washington, DC, April 3-7, 2019.

Papers on all aspects of Physical Geography as Environmental Science are welcome. New abstracts and Sessions may select this theme upon submission. Posters welcome! If you have already submitted an abstract or session and would like to be considered to join this theme, please feel free to contact us via and share your name, submitted session or abstract title, and AAG abstract PIN.

Burning debris and scattered garbage (plastic), polluting the environment. (Jaskaran Singh)Topics may include but are not limited to:

Climate Change
Water and Air Quality
Coastal Zones and Ocean Science
Environmental GIScience
Sustainability and Resilience
Natural Resources Policy
Geoparks and Geoheritage
Natural Hazards
Human and Environment Complexity
The Critical Zone
Critical Physical Geography
Environmental Security
Environmental Health
Hydrology and Water Resources
Environmental Geomorphology
The Anthropocene
Human Impacts on the Environment
Human Dimensions of Global and Environmental Change
Environmental Justice
Human-Wildlands Interface
Fire Ecology
The Field Research Tradition
Innovations in Environmental Laboratory Techniques
Transboundary Environmental Issues and Management
To participate in the sessions, please register and submit your abstract. When you receive confirmation of a successful abstract submission, please then forward this confirmation to: Abstracts already submitted are also eligible to do so. The paper abstract deadline is October 25, 2018; Organized Sessions are due November 8, 2018. Poster abstracts are due January 31, 2019; Poster sessions are due February 14, 2019.

For more information, please contact members of the Theme organizing committee at

Organizing Committee:

Sheryl Luzzadder-Beach, University of Texas at Austin, Co-Chair

Timothy Beach, University of Texas at Austin, Co-Chair

George Malanson, University of Iowa, Co-Chair

Deborah Thomas, University of North Carolina Charlotte Co-Chair



ID Title Participant
000 Monitoring mangrove vegetation dynamics in the Can Gio Biosphere Reserve, Vietnam and implications for management Lien Pham
Post Doc Virginia Institute of Marine Science
001 Multiscale simulation of climatic-hydrological processes in the data-scarce mountain basins of Northwest China Jianhua Xu
East China Normal University
002 Fostering Environmental Scientific Literacy by leveraging AMS Undergraduate Curriculum: Focus on Physical Oceanography Wendy Abshire
American Meteorological Society
003 The Need for Solar Desalination in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico and Israel William Delgado
University of Texas - Austin
004 Is Rainwater Harvesting Worthwhile? A Benefit-Cost Analysis Suzanne Dallman
California State University - Long Beach
005 Multi-temporal change detection of Seagrass beds using integrated Landsat TM and OLI imagery in Bahrain marine area for the last 30 years Sabah Aljenaid
Arabian Gulf University
006 Applying Unsupervised Learning in Exploring Local Variations of Vegetation Change Tianqi Zhang
Ohio State University
007 Stakeholder-centric Research Methods for Representative Mountain Bike Impacts in Drinking Water Source Drainage Basins Matthew Connolly
University of Central Arkansas
008 Resilience in the Food-Energy-Water Nexus: A bibliometric review Calli VanderWilde
009 What is real? Identifying patterns of erosion and deposition in context of spatially-variable uncertainty Phillipe Wernette
University of Windsor
010 Patterns of Human/Nature Interaction through Wildlife-Oriented Outdoor Recreation Participation Keith Henderson
Villanova University
011 River-stage specific floodplain inundation models to identify suitable Alligator Gar spawning habitat Jennifer Jensen
Texas State University
012 Using Open Source GIS Software to Address Archaeological Problems: Preserving Sites on San Miguel Island Yesenia Garcia
013 Ecological Carrying Capacity Evaluation Based on Ecosystem Service Provision and human's Consumption——Case study in Yanqing district,Beijing XUEJIE MOU
014 China's carbon dioxide emission and driving factors: A spatial analysis Yannan Zhou
015 Application of ground penetrating radar (GPR) to quantify organic carbon in biochar amended soil Xiaoqing Shen
Texas A&M
016 The Relationship Between Economic Development, Renewable Energy Production, and CO2 Emissions: Case Studies of Costa Rica, Bhutan, and Sweden Kurt Willson
University of Maryland - College Park
017 Suitability Profile for Offshore Wind on Lake Michigan (Chicago, Illinois) Antoinette Montes
018 Energy Use for Irrigation in a Major U.S. Agricultural Region Karen Humes
University of Idaho
019 If Trees Could Talk: Using Tree Health to Identify Methane Leaks Georgienna Driver
020 Impact Geographies of Wind Energy Development in Kansas Keith Bremer
Fort Hays State University
021 Cracking the Crust: Soil Carbon, Bulk Density, and Grazing in a Valley Oak Savanna Derek Emmons
California State University Long Be
022 Drylands, aridification and land governance in Latin America. A regional perspective Marco Millones Mayer
University of Mary Washington
023 Promoting integrated land management through public private partnerships and in-house GIS Alexander Vencill
Athens-Clarke County
024 Methane Emissions to the Atmosphere from Lakes and Wetlands in the Southeast United States Emily Ritz
Furman University
025 Clearing the Air: One New England Community’s Efforts to Improve Local Air Quality Timothy Garceau
University of Connecticut
026 Overlooked Trends in Observed Global Annual Precipitation: Insights from Rainfed Agriculture Anne Lausier
University of Maine
027 Ash Grove in 3D: Exploring History through Story Maps and XR Technologies Alisa Pettitt
George Mason University and Fairfax County Park Authority
028 Spatial associations between NDVI and environmental factors in the Heihe River Basin Lihua Yuan
Beijing Normal University
029 Assessing the relative influence of past Native American activity on Oak distribution in Canawaugus, NY Lina Clifford
SUNY - Geneseo
030 Henning’s Lonesome Apple Tree Ridge Site, Eau Claire County, Wisconsin: An Investigation of Soils and Best Land Use Practices Brittany Rickey
031 Landfast Ice Seasonal Variability on St. Lawrence Island David Jensen
Virginia Tech
032 Joining GIS Datasets to Protect New York State from Aquatic Invasive Species John Marino
New York Natural Heritage Program
033 Effect of the Tank Hollow wildfire on water resources and trace metal mobilization in soil horizons in the Uinta-Wasatch Forests as affected by plant types William Pacheco
Utah Valley University
034 Exploring Local Environmental Factors Influencing Geographic Distribution of Black-Legged Tick Questing Activity Chong Di
Hunter College - City University of New York - NEW YORK, NY
035 Providing pollinator-friendly habitat spaces for the St. Mary’s College of Maryland campus Meghan Petenbrink
036 Weekday/Weekend O3 Concentration Patterns in the Los Angeles Basin in the 2017 Ozone Season Do Khym
Cerritos College

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