Nutrients flow from runoff at burned forest site in Lake Tahoe Basin
W. Wally Miller
Dale E. Johnson
Theresa M. Loupe, Inter-Disciplinary Hydrologic Sciences Program
James S. Sedinger
Erin M. Carroll, Natural Resources and Environmental Science
James D. Murphy, Hydrologic Sciences Program
Roger F. Walker
Dallas Glass, Inter-Disciplinary Hydrologic Sciences Program
California Agriculture 60(2):65-71. DOI: 10.3733/ca.v060n02p65.
reductions in nutrient-rich organic material on fire-suppressed forest understories may ultimately improve downstream water quality.
W.W. Miller is Professor; D.W. Johnson is Professor; T.M. Loupe is Graduate Student, Inter-Disciplinary Hydrologic Sciences Program; J.S. Sedinger is Professor; E.M. Carroll is Graduate Student, Natural Resources and Environmental Science; J.D. Murphy is Graduate, Hydrologic Sciences Program; R.F. Walker is Professor; D. Glass is Graduate Student, Inter-Disciplinary Hydrologic Sciences Program;
(now with the Nevada Department of Transportation, Carson City, Nev.); all within the Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Science, College of Agriculture, Biotechnology, and Natural Resources, University of Nevada, Reno. This research was supported in part by the Nevada Agricultural Experiment Station (Pub. no. 52042973). We gratefully acknowledge contributions from the U.S. Forest Service Lake Tahoe Basin Management Unit and Joint Fire Sciences Program.