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All Conservation Design Elements identified through a multi-year conservation planning effort undertaken by the Appalachian Landscape Conservation Cooperative (LCC). These elements were identified by the program Marxan as meeting collective conservation targets. Datasets include a merged design of all five elements, individual element shapefiles, and a prioritization shapefile (Conservation Design elements outlined by the NatureScape Design that were then placed into a prioritization framework based on Margulis and Pressy 2000).
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Systematic conservation planning is well suited to address the many large-scale biodiversity conservation challenges facing the Appalachian region. However, broad, well-connected landscapes will be required to sustain many of the natural resources important to this area into the future. If these landscapes are to be resilient to impending change, it will likely require an orchestrated and collaborative effort reaching across jurisdictional and political boundaries. The first step in realizing this vision is prioritizing discrete places and actions that hold the greatest promise for the protection of biodiversity. Five conservation design elements covering many critical ecological processes and patterns across the...
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Provisional Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan (TN-SWAP) terrestrial habitat priorities versus results of the population growth model developed by the Tennessee Chapter of The Nature Conservancy, 2008, converted to percent projected developed landcover in the year 2040. Spatial growth model was developed using population growth projections from the University of Tennessee Center for Business and Economic Research (UT-CBER), county urban growth boundaries, 2000 census blocks, and various ancillary datasets.
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Results of the population growth model developed by the Tennessee Chapter of The Nature Conservancy, 2008, converted to percent projected developed landcover in the year 2040. Spatial growth model was developed using population growth projections from the University of Tennessee Center for Business and Economic Research (UT-CBER), county urban growth boundaries, 2000 census blocks, and various ancillary datasets.
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Systematic conservation planning is well suited to address the many large-scale biodiversity conservation challenges facing the Appalachian region. However, broad, well-connected landscapes will be required to sustain many of the natural resources important to this area into the future. If these landscapes are to be resilient to impending change, it will likely require an orchestrated and collaborative effort reaching across jurisdictional and political boundaries. The first step in realizing this vision is prioritizing discrete places and actions that hold the greatest promise for the protection of biodiversity. Five conservation design elements covering many critical ecological processes and patterns across the...
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Systematic conservation planning is well suited to address the many large-scale biodiversity conservation challenges facing the Appalachian region. However, broad, well-connected landscapes will be required to sustain many of the natural resources important to this area into the future. If these landscapes are to be resilient to impending change, it will likely require an orchestrated and collaborative effort reaching across jurisdictional and political boundaries. The first step in realizing this vision is prioritizing discrete places and actions that hold the greatest promise for the protection of biodiversity. Five conservation design elements covering many critical ecological processes and patterns across the...
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Systematic conservation planning is well suited to address the many large-scale biodiversity conservation challenges facing the Appalachian region. However, broad, well-connected landscapes will be required to sustain many of the natural resources important to this area into the future. If these landscapes are to be resilient to impending change, it will likely require an orchestrated and collaborative effort reaching across jurisdictional and political boundaries. The first step in realizing this vision is prioritizing discrete places and actions that hold the greatest promise for the protection of biodiversity. Five conservation design elements covering many critical ecological processes and patterns across the...
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Systematic conservation planning is well suited to address the many large-scale biodiversity conservation challenges facing the Appalachian region. However, broad, well-connected landscapes will be required to sustain many of the natural resources important to this area into the future. If these landscapes are to be resilient to impending change, it will likely require an orchestrated and collaborative effort reaching across jurisdictional and political boundaries. The first step in realizing this vision is prioritizing discrete places and actions that hold the greatest promise for the protection of biodiversity. Five conservation design elements covering many critical ecological processes and patterns across the...
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Aquatic Planning Units are derived from the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) National Hydrography Dataset (NHD)+ v. 2 catchments. They contain information used throughout the NatureScape (landscape conservation design) development. The tables include summaries of information within each catchment including predictor variables. See SI.
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Terrestrial-based planning units of 1 kilometer (km) hexagons. There are about 600,000 units populated with conservation targets from around the Appalachian region. One of the targets included is the optimization from the Aquatics-only target scenario. The tables include summaries of information within each catchment including predictor variables.
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These datasets are products of Phase II of the Appalachian Landscape Conservation Cooperative’s (LCC) landscape conservation design (LCD) created by Clemson University as part of the LCC-funded project, “Interactive Conservation Planning for the Appalachian LCC”. The Appalachian NatureScape Design incorporates and models newly developed data and information from all Appalachian LCC funded research projects as well as key existing datasets from partners to produce a series of maps that integrate aquatic connectivity with terrestrial significant habitats to guide conservation planning and decision making.Conservation Planning, a process of spatially identifying and prioritizing lands and waters important for functioning...
Categories: Data; Tags: Academics & scientific researchers, AppLCC, Appalachian, Conservation NGOs, Conservation Plan/Design/Framework, All tags...
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Aquatic connectivity was modeled across the entire Landscape Conservation Cooperative geography at the catchmentand watershed scales. To evaluate aquatic connectivity, the density of dams and road crossings was used as these areknown to disrupt connectivity within aquatic systems. Connectivity data for dams and road crossings werecreated from the StreamCat database. The density of dams and roads was multiplied, at the catchment and watershedlevels, by the relative influence of each connectivity variable in the Boosted Regression Tree (BRT) models and then the connectivity variables were averaged. A single aquatic connectivity score was then assigned to each catchment. This aquaticconnectivity score was used to modify...


map background search result map search result map Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Regional Cores Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 East West Linkages Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Local Build-outs Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Local Cores Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Regional Linkages Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Marxan Hexagon Units Percent catchment under crop-rivers Density of upstream dams_rivers Amount of inflow stored in upstream dams-rivers NatureScape Design_Landscape Conservation Design II Grouped Data NatureScape, Aquatic Appalachian LCC Final Watershed Scores NatureScape, Design NatureScape, Aquatic Modeling NatureScape, Integrated Planning Units NatureScape, Aquatic Modeling Catchment Scores Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan Priorities Upstream of Aquatic Habitats Tennessee Projected Percent Developed in 2040 Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan Terrestrial Habitat Prioritization Provisional Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan Potential Urban Growth Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan 2015 Aquatic Habitat Priorities Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan Priorities Upstream of Aquatic Habitats Tennessee Projected Percent Developed in 2040 Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan Terrestrial Habitat Prioritization Provisional Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan Potential Urban Growth Tennessee State Wildlife Action Plan 2015 Aquatic Habitat Priorities NatureScape Design_Landscape Conservation Design II Grouped Data NatureScape, Aquatic Appalachian LCC Final Watershed Scores NatureScape, Design NatureScape, Aquatic Modeling NatureScape, Integrated Planning Units NatureScape, Aquatic Modeling Catchment Scores Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 East West Linkages Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Local Build-outs Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Regional Linkages Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Local Cores Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Phase 1 Regional Cores Appalachian LCC Landscape Conservation Design Marxan Hexagon Units Percent catchment under crop-rivers Density of upstream dams_rivers Amount of inflow stored in upstream dams-rivers