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Spring and Seep Assessments in the Sky Island Region: A Process of Engaging NGOs, Resource Managers, and Academics

Created: 11/21/2014 - Updated: 8/09/2019

Abstract

The presentation was part of the workshop, Bridging Boundaries: Climate Change Adaptation Workshop for Resources Managers, held on October 4, 2012 at the YMCA in Estes Park, CO and co-organized by the US Forest Service Rocky Mountain Research Station and scientists at Colorado State University and the University of Arizona.

Published On

Thursday, October 4, 2012

Keywords

Target Climate Changes and Impacts: 
Flow patterns
Habitat extent
Precipitation
Sociopolitical Setting: 
Rural

Related Resources

Springs in the Sky Island Region: Inventory, Protection and Restoration

Photo attributed to Jstuby. This work has been released into the public domain by its author. No endorsement by licensor implied.

Case Study
Summary: 

Springs are keystone ecosystems in the Sky Island Region, exert disproportionate influence on surrounding landscapes, and are known to be biodiversity hotspots. Although they are abundant in this arid region, they are poorly documented and little studied. They also suffer from extensive human modification and are among the most threatened ecosystems.

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