Last edited by Tujar
Tuesday, October 13, 2020 | History

2 edition of Effects of sludge irrigation on three Pacific Northwest forest soils found in the catalog.

Effects of sludge irrigation on three Pacific Northwest forest soils

David D. Wooldridge

Effects of sludge irrigation on three Pacific Northwest forest soils

by David D. Wooldridge

  • 192 Want to read
  • 4 Currently reading

Published by Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development, Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory ; Springfield, Va., for sale by the National Technical Information Service in Cincinnati, Ohio .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Forest soils -- Washington (State),
  • Sewage irrigation -- Washington (State)

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby David D. Wooldridge and John D. Stednick.
    SeriesEnvironmental protection technology series ; EPA-600/2-80-002, Research reporting series -- EPA-600/2-80-002.
    ContributionsKohlmann, Harold J., Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory., University of Washington. College of Forest Resources.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxiv, 170 p. :
    Number of Pages170
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17650967M

    Irrigation led to improved yields from both species; sludge benefited growth of cottonwood but had the opposite effect on red alder, perhaps because of the high supplements of nitrogen fertilizer added with the sludge. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

    EFFECTS OF SLUDGE ON SOILS AND CROPS AND GROUNDWATER The NRC's third point considers the: (3) effects on soils, crop production, and ground water; The NRC report concluded the, "Treated municipal wastewater effluent and sludge resemble normal irrigation water and manures. Although they may contain some exotic compounds and fertilizer elements in. In agriculture, humus is sometimes also used to describe mature compost, or natural compost extracted from a forest or other spontaneous source for use to amend soil.[3] It is also used to describe a topsoil horizon that contains organic matter (humus type,[4] humus form,[5] humus profile).[6].

    Albright published a book, Coastal Gardening in the Pacific Northwest: From Northern California to British Columbia with Taylor Trade Publishing that is available for purchase on Amazon. A guide from OSU Extension and partners, Short-Season Vegetable Gardening is available for free. The Pacific Northwest Soil Survey Regional Office, located in Portland, OR, provides soil data quality assurance, technical guidance, and field assistance to soil scientists as part of the National Cooperative Soil Survey ().The SSR 1 area of responsibility is based on Major Land Resource Areas ().It includes the forests and croplands of western Oregon and Washington, the wheat and range lands.


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Effects of sludge irrigation on three Pacific Northwest forest soils by David D. Wooldridge Download PDF EPUB FB2

EPA/ March EFFECTS OF SLUDGE IRRIGATION ON THREE PACIFIC NORTHWEST FOREST SOILS by David D. Wooldridge and John D.

Stednick College of Forest Resources University of Washington Seattle, Washington Grant No. R Project Officer Gerald Stern Wastewater Research Division Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory. Effects of sludge irrigation on three Pacific Northwest forest soils Author: David D Wooldridge ; Harold J Kohlmann ; Municipal Environmental Research Laboratory.

Effects of sludge irrigation on three Pacific Northwest forest soils / by David D. Wooldridge and John D. Stednick. By David D. Wooldridge. Abstract. xiv, p. Topics: Forest soils--Washington (State)., Sewage irrigation--Washington (State). Publisher: Cincinnati, Ohio Author: David D.

Wooldridge. Effect of Irrigation with Treated Sewage Effluent on Soil, Plant and Environment. Abstract. The total salt concentration (C) may be expressed in mol/l or mg/l, or in terms of the electrical conductivity (EC) of the water in dS/m or mmho/cm (1 mmho/cm = 1 dS/m).Cited by: 9.

An experiment was conducted to evaluate the influence of repeated application of sewage sludge, on N dynamics in soils under Monterey pine (Pinus radiata D. Don.) with a total N concentration of % was applied at four different loading rates (0,17, and 60 Mg ha −1 year −1, DW equivalent), in two consecutive were sampled once a year to a depth of 53 cm Cited by: After each irrigation, runoff and sediment loss were measured and soil samples were collected.

While measured properties differed among soils and irrigations, surfactants had no effect on runoff, sediment loss, splash loss, or tension infiltration, compared to the control. Therefore period of grazing between sludge inputs to forest soils should be longer than for agriculture soils.

Sewage sludge inputs increased the total, Mehlich 3 and pasture Zn concentrations in forest and agriculture soils, and this effect was more relevant on unsown pastures of forest by: A pot experiment was carried out to estimate the effect of adding sewage sludge rates to calcareous soil irrigated with sludge effluents with differing salinity content, using barley plants and tap water as a control treatment.

Sludge water and sewage sludge were obtained from Cited by: 2. EXAMPLES FROM DEVELOPING COUNTRIES Eucalyptus plantations in Brazil. In the Aracruz area of Brazil, plantations of fast-growing hybrids of Eucalyptus spp. are producing about to m 3 per hectare in seven years.

On the best soils in this area, without irrigation, annual production of 60 to 90 m 3 per hectare has been reported. Despite annual precipitation of 1 to 1 mm. The Northwest Irrigation and Soils Research is located in Kimberly, ID and is part of the Pacific West Area.

The Research Leader is David Bjorneberg. Email: [email protected] Phone: () Fax: () USDA-ARS NORTHWEST IRRIGATION & SOILS RESEARCH LAB NORTH EAST Kimberly, ID The filtering effect of sludge and soil was tested and a detailed analysis of the soil and column effluent was performed after 3 months and 18 months.

The trickling rates were highly variable. In most species, mixing sludge with soil provided a better growth media than sludge alone. Field studies with seedlings in cleared areas confirmed a poor survival and growth of western hemlock and western redcedar in sludge by: Growth and yield of black cottonwood (Populus trichocarpa) and red alder (Alnus rubra) on Lady Island, Washington were measured at 4 successive 2-yr coppice harvests.

Three amounts of amended pulp mill sludge (,and 0 t/ha) were applied before planting, and one-half of the plots were irrigated during the 2-yr establishment period before the first coppice by: Forest Service Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station Research Note PNW Seasonal Variation of Infiltration Capacities of Soils in Western Oregon Michael G.

Johnson and Robert L. Beschta Abstract Infiltration capacities were 50 percent greater during fall than during summer for forest soils of western Oregon. TheseFile Size: 2MB. Riekerk, H. & Zasoski, R.J.

(), Effects of Dewatered Sludge Applications to a Douglas-fir Forest Soil on the Soil, Leachate, and Groundwater Composition.

In Utilization of Municipal Sewage Effluent and Sludge on Forest and Disturbed Land (W. Sopper & S. Kerr, Eds), pp. 35 — Cited by: of two fast-growing native hardwoods, and (2) test effects of pulp and paper mill sludge and irrigation on growth of these plantings, NETHODS.

Area The study area was located on Lady Island in the lower Columbia River. Climate is humid with most of the annual (50 in) occurring as rain during winter. silty clay loam of alluvial origin. Vegetation. Many physical, chemical, mineralogical, and biological soil properties can be affected by wildfires.

The effects are chiefly a result of fire severity and environmental factors; Author: Lea Wittenberg. some effects of logging and slash burning on physical soil properties in the corvallis watershed research paper no pacific northwest forest and range experiment station r.

cowlin, director u. department of agriculture forest service portland, oregon may last copy of reprint -- please xerox do not remove. Precision and accuracy of three alternative instruments for measuring soil water content in two forest soils of the Pacific Northwest Nicole M.

Czarnomski, Georgianne W. Moore, Tom G. Pypker, Julian Licata, and Barbara J. Bond Abstract: We compared the accuracy and precision of three devices for measuring soil water content in both natural.

Pacific Northwest's Least Wanted List: Invasive Weed Identification and Management Introduction What is an invasive weed. Invasive weeds are plants that have been introduced into an environment outside of their native range. In their new environment, they have few or no natural enemies to limit their reproduction and spread (Anonymous ).

We evaluated surfactant and simulated sprinkler irrigation effects on these responses for three wettable, Pacific Northwest soils, Latahco and Rad silt loams, and Quincy sand. Along with an untreated control, we studied three surfactants: an alkyl polyglycoside (APG) in solution at a concentration of 18 g active ingredient (AI) kg−1, a block.Fighting Irrigation-Induced Erosion with Polyacrylamide (PAM) A Summary of Research Findings and Application Tips from.

USDA Agricultural Research Service. Northwest Irrigation and Soils Research Laboratory Kimberly, Idaho. R.D. Lentz and R.E. Sojka. 2. Extent of Irrigated Agriculture. Worldwide Cropped Acres: - billion.Preparing sewage sludge for land application or surface disposal: a guide for preparers of sewage sludge on the monitoring, record keeping, and reporting requirements of the federal standards for the use or disposal of sewage sludge, 40 CFR Part (Washington, DC: U.S.

EPA, Office of Water, ), by United States. Environmental Protection.