Tuesday, August 7, 2007: 8:00 AM-11:30 AM
Willow Glen III, San Jose Marriott
COS 23 - Ecology of riparian habitats
8:00 AMInvasive plant control within the Tijuana River Valley
Robert W. Hobbs, EcoSystems Restoration Associates, Julie Simonsen-Marchant, EcoSystems Restoration Associates, Tito Marchant, EcoSystems Restoration Associates, John Boland, EcoSystems Restoration Associates
8:20 AMAre invasive riparian plants associated with reduced biotic condition of fauna in western US streams?
Paul L. Ringold, US EPA, Western Ecology Division, Kristina M McNyset, US EPA, Western Ecology Division, Teresa Magee, Dynamac Corporation, John Van Sickle, US EPA, Western Ecology Division
8:40 AMAbundance of non-native and noxious plant species in riparian areas of the Western US
Marc Coles-Ritchie, USDA Forest Service, Greg Riegel, USDA Forest Service, Dave Weixelman, USDA Forest Service
9:00 AMSite, management, and plant species effects on riparian vegetation development on a restored floodplain of the Merced River, California
Oliver Soong, University of California Santa Barbara, Karen Dulik, California Department of Water Resources, Laura Castro, California Department of Water Resources, Beth Hendrickson, California Department of Water Resources, Woody Moise, California Department of Water Resources, Frank W. Davis, University of California Santa Barbara
9:20 AMCumulative watershed effects of forest operations on stream habitat and biodiversity
Yixin Zhang, Texas State University at San Marcos, John S. Richardson, University of British Columbia
9:40 AMBreak
9:50 AMPersistence of riparian plant communities despite human-mediated change on the Salt River, Arizona
Jacqueline White, University of North Carolina, Juliet Stromberg, Arizona State University
10:10 AMPotential impacts of fire on riparian plant communities and stream food webs in a wilderness setting
Breeanne K. Jackson, University of Idaho, Mazeika Sullivan, University of Idaho, Rachel Wilkinson, Idaho State University
10:30 AMDifferent aged stands of a riparian foundation tree species in a chronosequence support different arthropod communities: Biodiversity and restoration implications
Laura E. Hagenauer, Northern Arizona University, Thomas G. Whitham, Northern Arizona University
10:50 AMAlteration of hydrologic regime impacts breeding birds on the San Pedro River, Arizona
L. Arriana Brand, The University of Arizona
11:10 AMEnergy flow in a floodplain aquifer ecosystem
Brian L. Reid, Flathead Lake Biological Station, F. Richard Hauer, Flathead Lake Biological Station, Jack A. Stanford, Flathead Lake Biological Station

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See more of The ESA/SER Joint Meeting (August 5 -- August 10, 2007)