3 edition of Assessment and control of nonpoint source pollution of aquatic ecosystems found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 427-544) and index.
|Statement||edited by Jeffrey A. Thornton ... [et al.].|
|Series||Man and the biosphere series ;, v. 23|
|Contributions||Thornton Jeffrey A.|
|LC Classifications||TD424.8 .A87 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 466 p. :|
|Number of Pages||466|
|LC Control Number||97009771|
Effects of pollution on aquatic ecology and water quality bio-assessment Water Pollution Control and regulating agencies to understand the pollution level of any aquatic ecosystem. Under section of the CWA, EPA awards funds to states and eligible tribes to implement NPS management programs. These funds can be used for projects that address nonpoint source related sources of pollution, including hydromodification.
Failure to control nonpoint sources adequately remains the biggest single challenge in water pollution control. A recent U.S. Court of Appeals decision, however, confirms that TMDLs are required even for water bodies impaired entirely by nonpoint sources, as well as for waters impaired by both point and nonpoint sources. Nonpoint source (NPS) pollution is widely dispersed in the environment and is associated with a variety of human activities. These activities produce pollutants such as nutrients, toxic substances, sediment, and microorganisms that may be delivered to nearby waterbodies following rainfall or directly via atmospheric deposition.
Nonpoint Pollution Control p. Mobility and Persistence of the Herbicide Diclofop-Methyl in Aerobic Groundwater: A Natural Gradient Tracer Test p. Comparison of Water-Quality Information from Shallow Piezometers and Domestic Wells p. Soil and Ground Water Remediation by Vapor Extraction and Air Sparging p. The Effects of Water Pollution. Water pollution caused by point-source and non-point-source pollution can have devastating effects on aquatic ecosystems. One of the most apparent ways this happens involves an oversupply of Nitrogen being discharged into our rivers and streams. This excess of Nitrogen is the result of an overuse of fertilizer.
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Book Review. Free Access. Assessment and control of nonpoint source pollution of aquatic ecosystems. A practical approach. Patrick J. Mulholland. Environmental Sciences Division Oak Ridge National Laboratory Oak Ridge, Tennessee Search for more papers by this : Patrick J.
Mulholland. This is a practical, extensively documented guidebook on the assessment and control of nonpoint source pollution from agricultural, urban, construction, and forested areas, and on the health of aquatic ecosystems and human use of water : Hardcover.
Purpose of book and how it can best be used / M.M. Holland --Development and implementation of a nonpoint source pollution control programme / J. Chandler [and others] --The hydrologic cycle and factors affecting the generation, transport and transformation of nonpoint source pollutants / G.
Jolánkai and W. Rast --Types of aquatic pollutants. Assessment and control of nonpoint source pollution of aquatic ecosystems: a practical approach. This book is designed to review present knowledge and experience regarding the assessment and control of nonpoint source pollution.
The intention is to be practical and to be applicable in developed and developing countries. It goes beyond tranditional nonpoint source (NPS) approaches which typically only look at stormwater as athe sole NPS pollution driver.
There is some overreaching material beyond the context of NPS and its control; however, this material is still sound pollution abatement practice. Title: Assessment and control of nonpoint source pollution of aquatic ecosystems. A practical approach: Authors: Mulholland, Patrick J.
Publication. Environmental Science - Air/Water Pollution This is a practical, extensively documented guidebook on the assessment and control of nonpoint source pollution from agricultural, urban, construction, and forested areas, and on the health of aquatic ecosystems and human use of water resources.
Assessment and Control of Nonpoint Source Pollution of Aquatic Ecosystems: A Practical Approach (1st Edition) by J.A. Thornton (Editor), Marjorie M. Holland (Editor), Sven-Olof Ryding (Editor), G. Jolankai (Editor), W.
Rast (Editor), Thornton Jeffrey A., Walter Rast Hardcover, Pages, Published ISBN / ISBN Book Edition: 1st Edition. The full text of this article hosted at is unavailable due to technical by: The chief tool for managing nonpoint source pollution is a kind of pollution budget called a total maximum daily load.
NEIWPCC funds programs and convenes workgroups to address both septic systems, a nonpoint source, and stormwater, a significant source of polluted runoff. Grass planting and laying of straw around construction sites help reduce runoff and associated nonpoint source pollution.
Agricultural Operations. Buffer strips are planted located between a farm field and a body of water. The buffer strip absorbs soil, fertilizers, pesticides, and other pollutants before they can reach the water.
With point-source pollution generated by industries gradually coming under control, non-point source (NPS) pollution in China nowadays poses a severe threat to water quality and river basin ecosystem. vehicular pollution, air pollution control, water pollution control, solid waste management and disposal, environmental legislation, environmental management, pollution control technologies Contents 1.
Introduction 2. Characteristics of Point Sources: Wastewater 3. Characteristics of Point Sources: Air Pollution 4. Control of non-point source (NPS) water pollution remains elusive in the United States (US). Many US water-bodies which have been primarily impacted by NPS pollution have not achieved water quality goals set by Clean Water Act.
Technological advances have been made sinceyet many water resources fail to meet water quality standards. Despite the water quality improvements achieved through controlling point sources, it is now clear that physical changes to an ecosystem significantly degrade the value of a waterbody and render an aquatic ecosystem even more sensitive to chemical and biological stressors.
Relation between Nonpoint Source Pollution and Buffer Zones A Buffer Width Model Methods to Identify Critical Source Areas 3. Analysis of the Aquatic Ecosystem Factors Affecting Aquatic Macrophyte Growth Predictive Methods Using GIS Pre-Reservoirs for Reducing Nutrient Inputs fr om Diffuse Sources — A Case Study The principle difference between point source and nonpoint source water pollution is _____.
whether the pollution is organic or inorganic b. the number of sources of pollution c. the amount of pollution d. whether it is from commercial or agricultural sources.
Watershed-scale nonpoint source (NPS) pollution models have become important tools to understand, evaluate, and predict the negative impacts of NPS pollution on water quality.
Today, there are many NPS models available for users. However, different types of models possess different form and structure as well as complexity of computation. It is difficult for users to Author: Lifeng Yuan, Tadesse Sinshaw, Kenneth J.
Forshay. Ecotechnologies for Controlling Non-point Source Pollution and Protecting Aquatic Ecosystem. Last update 5 December Actions for selected articles. Mitigation of nonpoint source pollution in rural areas: From control to synergies of multi ecosystem services.
Foreword The Guide to Nonpoint Source Pollution Control is a user's guide to the techni- ques now available for controlling non- point source pollution. This Executive Summary provides a detailed outline of the Guide. Aquatic ecosystem monitoring, evaluation and reporting Aquatic ecosystem condition reports (AECRs) The EPA monitors South Australian waters (creeks, rivers, marine) in order to assess their condition and provide information that can be used to guide management decisions.Nonpoint source pollution occurs when rain runs off farmland, city streets, construction sites, and suburban lawns, roofs and driveways and enters our runoff often contains harmful substances such as toxics, pathogens, excess nutrients and sediments.
It is called nonpoint source pollution because it does not come from a single source, or point, such as a .An excess of nutrients, pesticides and other agricultural chemicals in surface and ground water puts water quality and usability at risk.
Protecting the stream water quality is one of the goals of the clean water program. This project will quantify nutrients transported into streams after they leave manure-treated fields in order to develop management plans to ensure water quality.