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This dataset represents ease of access to bottomland areas for vegetation treatments. Access may be by road, 4x4 near road, hike in by field crews or requiring overnight camping or raft access. Access is considered for each side of the river separately.
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This data set shows the extent of the Colorado River Conservation Planning project bottomland area as delineated by topography and vegetation, The bottomland area is subdivided into 1 km polygons measured from the upstream project boundary. Reach breaks were determined by large topographic shifts and/or tributary junctions by John Dohrenwend. Please see the project report for more details.
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This is a model showing general habitat diversity, including both the structural and cover type diversity. See Open File Report, Rasmussen and Shafroth, Colorado River Conservation Planning for geoprocessing details.
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This dataset represents the relative average amount of non-woody cover within 2 ha) of bottomland along the Colorado River from the Colorado state line (San Juan and Grand Counties, Utah) to the southern Canyonlands NP boundary, as of September 2010. Traditional image interpretation cues were used to develop the polygons, such as shape, size, pattern, tone, texture, color, and shadow, from high resolution, true color, aerial imagery (0.3m resolution), acquired for the project. Additional, public available aerial photos (NAIP, 2011) were used to cross-reference cover classes. As with any digital layer, this layer is a representation of what is actually occurring on the ground. Errors are inherent in any interpretation...
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This dataset represents the variety (unique structural classes: water, bare, herbaceous, short shrubs, medium shrubs, short trees, tall trees) within 1 ha of bottomland areas. Traditional image interpretation cues were used to develop the polygons, such as shape, size, pattern, tone, texture, color, and shadow, from high resolution, true color, aerial imagery (0.3m resolution), acquired for the project. Additional, public available aerial photos (NAIP, 2011) were used to cross-reference cover classes. As with any digital layer, this layer is a representation of what is actually occurring on the ground. Errors are inherent in any interpretation of ground qualities. Due to the "snapshot" nature of the aerial photos,...
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This map shows the channel boundary (2011) of the Colorado River mainstem between the Utah Colorado border and the upper pool of Lake Powell, Utah (146 miles). The channel boundary was mapped from public available NAIP imagery flown on June 28, 2011, when the river flow was 886 m3/s at the Cisco gage. The channel is subdivided into channel types: fast water (main channel, secondary channel), and still water types (backwater, isolated pool and tributary channel).
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These data were compiled to examine how climate change affects biocrust recovery from both physical and climate-induced disturbance. Objective(s) of our study were to uncover the trajectory of biological soil crust communities and soil stability following disturbance and under warming. These data represent biological soil crust surveys under 5 treatments at three sites. These data were collected at three sites: Arches National Park, Canyonlands National Park and Castle Valley. Data collection for a physical disturbance experiment where annual human-trampling occurred at the sites in Arches and Canyonlands began in 1996 and was concluded in 2018. Data collection for a 13-year full-factorial in situ climate manipulation...
Tags: 20 point-intercept frames, Arches National Park, Canyonlands National Park, Castle Valley, Climatology, All tags...
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These data were compiled to improve our understanding of how water, carbon (C), nitrogen (N), and phosphorus (P) interact to regulate below ground carbon cycling. Objective(s) of our study were to evaluate how soil heterotrophic carbon cycling responded to inputs of water, C, N, and P individually and interactively on the Colorado Plateau. These data represent soil microbial and CO2 respiration responses to amendments of carbon, nitrogen, phosphorous, and water. Soils were collected at a study site located in Arches National Park in southeastern Utah on 14 August 2017 and again on 17 July 2018 from the upper 10 cm of the soil profile in open spaces among plant canopies after the biological soil crust layer (< 1...
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Album caption and index card: Tunnel Arch, reach by short trail north of main trail through Devils Garden. Opening is 26 1/2 feet wide and 22 feet high; span is about 14 feet thick. Arches National Park. Grand County, Utah. October 1, 1970. Note: Published as figure 14 in U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 1393. 1975. See also: lsw00028
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Album caption and index card: Sheep Rock, shown on center-left skyline in photo no. 75cp. Arches National Park. Grand County, Utah. September 1973. Note: Published as figure 31, U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 1393. 1975. See also: lsw00042_ct
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Album caption and index card: Skyline Arch in Slick Rock Member, viewed north from a point about 100 feet north of stop 24. Although the fins are vertical, the strata seem to dip about 15 degrees to the right. The actual dip is to the northeast. Arches National Park. Grand County, Utah. August 2, 1972. Note: Published as figure 48 in U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 1393. 1975. See also: lsw00088_ct
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Album caption and ndex card: Petrified sand dunes, looking northeast from the park road 2.7 miles north of Courthouse Wash. The Navajo Sandstone was once a huge sand pile of dunes laid down by winds during an arid interval, so it is interesting to note that the irregularly weathered sandstone once again resembles a pile of cross-bedded dunes. Arches National Park. Grand County, Utah. July 11, 1972. Note: Published as figure 32, U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 1393. 1975. See also: lsw00045
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Album caption and index card: Pine Tree Arch, viewed northeastward. Opening is 46 feet wide and 48 feet high. Fin is 30 feet thick. Arches National Park. Grand County, Utah. October 1, 1970. Note: Published as figure 52 in U.S. Geological Survey. Bulletin 1393. 1975. See also: lsw00057_ct
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Album caption and index card: Rock art. "Moab panel," on a cliff of Wingate Sandstone above U.S. Highway 163 between Courthouse Wash and the Colorado River, believed to be the work of "Barrier Canyon" style people. Arches National Park. Grand County, Utah. September 1973. Note: Published as figure 2-A, U.S. Geological Survey Bulletin 1393. 1975. See also: lsw00025_ct
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This dataset represents the prevalence of trees as mapped along the Colorado River bottomland from the Colorado state line (San Juan and Grand Counties, Utah) to the southern Canyonlands NP boundary, as of September 2010. This mapping was conducted as part of the Colorado River Conservation Planning Project, a joint effort between the National Park Service, The Nature Conservancy, US Geological Survey, Bureau of Land Management, and Utah Forestry Fire and State Lands.
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This map shows stillness of water near bank vegetation within 15 m of the channel boundary (2011) of the Colorado River mainstem between the Utah Colorado border and the upper pool of Lake Powell, Utah (146 miles). The channel boundary was mapped from public available NAIP imagery flown on June 28, 2011, when the river flow was 886 m3/s at the Cisco gage. The channel is subdivided into channel types: main channel, secondary channel, backwater, isolated pool and tributary channel.


map background search result map search result map The Organ. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. Telescopic view of Three Gossips. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. North and South Windows Arches. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. "Moab panel" on cliff of Wingate Sandstone. Arches National Park, Utah. 1972. Sheep Rock. Arches National Park, Utah. 1973. Petrified sand dunes, looking northeast from park road. Arches National Park, Utah. 1972. Skyline Arch in Slick Rock Member. Arches National Park, Utah. 1972. Pine Tree Arch, viewed northeastward. Arches National Park, Utah. 1970. Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Stillness of water for Bat Watering Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - General Diversity Model Output Data for Colorado River in Utah Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Diversity of All Structural Types for General Diversity Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Open Areas for Open Land Species Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Prevalence of Trees for Riparian Overstory Layer Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Presence of Still Water Plus 20 m for Riparian Understory Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Access to the Site for Relative Cost of Restoration Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Bottomland Boundary of the Colorado River Divided at Homogeneous River Reaches Fins on way to Double O Arch. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. Data and software code from two long-term experiments (1996-2011 and 2005-2018) at three sites on the Colorado Plateau of North America CO2 concentrations and microbial biomass data derived from incubation experiments on soils collected at Arches National Park in 2017 and 2018 Data and software code from two long-term experiments (1996-2011 and 2005-2018) at three sites on the Colorado Plateau of North America The Organ. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. Telescopic view of Three Gossips. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. North and South Windows Arches. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. "Moab panel" on cliff of Wingate Sandstone. Arches National Park, Utah. 1972. Sheep Rock. Arches National Park, Utah. 1973. Petrified sand dunes, looking northeast from park road. Arches National Park, Utah. 1972. Skyline Arch in Slick Rock Member. Arches National Park, Utah. 1972. Pine Tree Arch, viewed northeastward. Arches National Park, Utah. 1970. Fins on way to Double O Arch. Arches National Park, Utah. circa 1972. CO2 concentrations and microbial biomass data derived from incubation experiments on soils collected at Arches National Park in 2017 and 2018 Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Stillness of water for Bat Watering Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Open Areas for Open Land Species Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - General Diversity Model Output Data for Colorado River in Utah Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Diversity of All Structural Types for General Diversity Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Prevalence of Trees for Riparian Overstory Layer Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Access to the Site for Relative Cost of Restoration Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Presence of Still Water Plus 20 m for Riparian Understory Model Conservation Planning for the Colorado River in Utah - Bottomland Boundary of the Colorado River Divided at Homogeneous River Reaches