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Newbold

Long-Term Research in Environmental Biology: White Clay Creek, Pennsylvania

325 292 Stroud Water Research Center

A study of a third order drainage basin in Pennsylvania, examining stream and watershed characteristics associated with riparian zone restoration and reforestation.

Critical Zone Observatory

900 675 Stroud Water Research Center

A study of how soil erosion and sediment transport through rivers impacts the exchange of carbon between the land and the atmosphere and affects climate.

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Nutrient spiraling and transport in streams: the importance of in-stream biological processes to nutrient dynamics in streams

350 210 Stroud Water Research Center

Webster, J.R., J.D. Newbold, and L. Lin. 2016. Pages 179–237 in J.B. Jones and E.H. Stanley, (editors). Streams in a changing environment. Academic Press, Cambridge, Massachusetts. 

Stroud Center Connects International Leaders with Freshwater Solutions

725 352 Stroud Water Research Center

Stroud Water Research Center rolled out the red carpet for water systems experts from 23 countries who gathered to learn how to best protect their home countries’ water resources.

Stroud Center Honored with Two Conservation Awards

350 272 Stroud Water Research Center

Berks County Conservation District gave Sweeney its Conservation Individual of the Year Award and Lancaster County Conservation District gave Stroud Center its Cooperating Agency Award.

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The delivery of dissolved organic carbon from a forested hillslope to a headwater stream in southeastern Pennsylvania, USA

350 210 Stroud Water Research Center

Mei, Y., G.M. Hornberger, L.A. Kaplan, J.D. Newbold, and A.K. Aufdenkampe. 2014. Water Resources Research 50(7):5774–5796.

Study: 100-Foot Wide Forest Keeps Streams Healthy

350 233 Stroud Water Research Center

New literature review shows streamside forest buffers should be at least 100 feet wide on each side to protect freshwater ecosystems from human activities.

How Many Trees Does It Take to Protect a Stream?

400 295 Stroud Water Research Center

A literature review by the Stroud Center concluded that forest buffers should be at least 30 meters, or nearly 100 feet, wide to adequately protect streams.

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A variable source area for groundwater evapotranspiration: impacts on modeling stream flow

350 210 Stroud Water Research Center

Tsang, Y.P., G. Hornberger, L.A. KaplanJ.D. Newbold, and A.K. Aufdenkampe. 2014. Hydrological Processes 28(4):2439–2450.