Last edited by Feran
Tuesday, August 4, 2020 | History

3 edition of evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin Creek found in the catalog.

evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin Creek

David Yonge

evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin Creek

by David Yonge

  • 59 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Washington State Dept. of Transportation in [Olympia, Wash .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Deicing chemicals -- Environmental aspects -- Washington (State),
  • Roads -- Snow and ice control -- Washington (State),
  • Water quality -- Washington (State) -- Peshastin Creek

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby David Yonge and Nathaniel Marcoe ; prepared for Washington State Transportation Commission, Department of Transportation and in cooperation with U.S. Department of Transportation, Federal Highway Administration.
    ContributionsMarcoe, Nathaniel., Washington State Transportation Commission., United States. Federal Highway Administration.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination93 p. :
    Number of Pages93
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18729164M
    OCLC/WorldCa47589967

    Evaluation of the effects of a highway improvement project on Key deer. Master's thesis, Texas A&M University. Texas A&M University. Available electronically from http: / / / / Effects of highway-deicer application on ground-water quality in a part of the Calumet Aquifer, Modified level II streambed-scour analysis for structure I crossing Little Eagle Creek and I in Marion County (Book) 2 editions published.

    Effects of highway-deicer application on ground-water quality in a part of the Calumet Aquifer, Northwestern Indiana vi, p. (OCoLC) Online version: Effects of highway-deicer application on ground-water quality in a part of the Calumet Aquifer, Northwestern Indiana. Mission Statement. TFREC is the hub for researchers, educators, extension specialists, students, and stakeholders focusing on irrigated tree fruit and specialty crop systems to develop and apply new science-based knowledge and products to advance economically, environmentally, and socially sustainable agriculture for industries and communities in Washington and the world.

    Chapter Eight: New Highway Impacts and the Park Expansion Process, park superintendent or by telephoning the park. (Most of the available spaces would be allotted. to Teklanika, Toklat, and Wonder Lake camp-grounds. Sanctuary and Igloo campgrounds were “very small,” and Igloo was “designed for tent camping only.”). New highways are pervasive, pernicious threats to stream ecosystems because of their short- and long-term physical, chemical, and biological impacts. Unfortunately, standard environmental impact statements (EISs) and environmental assessments (EAs) focus narrowly on the initial direct impacts of construction and ignore other long-term indirect impacts.


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Evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin Creek by David Yonge Download PDF EPUB FB2

An evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin Creek May 6. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION CODE WA-RD 7. AUTHOR(S) 8. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION REPORT NO. David Yonge and Nathaniel Marcoe 9. PERFORMING ORGANIZATION NAME AND ADDRESS WORK UNIT NO.

Washington State Transportation Center (TRAC) CEE Department; Sloan Hall. The effects of the highway deicing activities on the Peshastin Creek watershed were studied over a 6-month period from December to May Three threatened and/or endangered species, steelhead (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha), Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus mykiss) and bull trout (Salvelinus confluentus), inhabit the stream and, therefore, a.

An Evaluation of the Impacts of Highway Deicers on Peshastin Creek. Full Document (pdf KB) Authors: David Yonge, Nathaniel Marcoe. Originator: Washington State Transportation Center (TRAC) Publication Date: Tuesday, May 1.

BibTeX @MISC{Ontitle, author = {Deicers On and Peshastin Creek and David Yonge and Nathaniel Marcoe and Edward Molash and David Yonge and Nathaniel Marco}, title = {4. TITLE AND SUBTITLE 5. REPORT DATE An evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin}, year = {}}.

REPORT DATE An evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin. By Deicers On, Peshastin Creek, David Yonge, Nathaniel Marcoe, Edward Molash, David Yonge and Nathaniel Marco. Abstract. The effects of the highway deicing activities on the Peshastin Creek watershed were studied over a 6-month period fro Year: OAI identifier.

An evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin Creek / Article. We found a high level of agreement between the products of this evaluation and ground observations of a TNF. Peshastin Creek originates at Blewett Pass and flows into the Wenatchee River at river miledownstream of the town of Peshastin.

Situated in the lower portion of the Wenatchee Subbasin, the Peshastin Creek watershed is more arid than those tributaries closer to the Cascade Crest. The US Forest Service manages approximately 80% of the. Evaluation of a Passive Sampling Device (PSD) to Sequester Pesticides from Irrigation Water Christopher Manuel, MS, Chair: Victor Medina ; The Impacts of Highway Deicers on Peshastin Creek, Washington Nathaniel Marcoe, MS, Chair: David Yonge.

The use of roadway deicers, typically made of sand or salt, is essential for achieving safe roadway conditions by reducing ice and snow. Unfortunately, deicers can have detrimental effects on the surrounding infrastructure and environment. Traditional inorganic deicers, such as abrasives and chloride salts, have the most widespread usage, but recent concerns of the negative effects of.

An evaluation of the impacts of highway deicers on Peshastin Creek. Washington State Transportation Center Research Report T Download references. Acknowledgements. the guidance and insights provided by the CDOT project manager and technical panel members for the alternative deicer evaluation project, which contains the work presented.

Highway development shares the effects with other human activities that degrade the natural environment, highways (as well as power line rights-of-way and other transportation routes) have unique impacts associated with their linear form.

Within forested landscapes, highways act as concave corridors, areas that exhibit lower vegetation heights than the surrounding habitat matrix.

TRID the TRIS and ITRD database. Some evaluations of highway improvement impacts. Record URL: 3. Characteristics of Deicers 10 4. Deicer Use in North America 14 5. Cost of Deicers 18 6. Road Salt Effects on the Environment 25 Soils 25 Groundwater 29 Surface Water 31 Running Water 33 Standing Water 34 Vegetation 35 Spread of Halophytic and Non-native Plant Species 37 Aquatic Biota This banner text can have markup.

web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. An Evaluation of the Impacts of Highway Deicers on Peshastin Creek. Full Document (pdf KB) Authors: David Yonge, Nathaniel Marcoe. Originator: Washington State Transportation Center (TRAC) Publication Date: Tuesday, May 1, Traffic & Cameras; Search; Contact Us; Site Index.

This report focuses on the characteristics of snowmelt runoff and the effects of highway deicers and their associated additives upon surface streams, rivers, lakes, ponds, groundwaters, private, public and industrial water supplies. Further evaluation of the environmental impact of marine salts should be made after background data are.

The effects of highway-deicer application on ground-water quality were studied at a site in northwestern Indiana using a variety of geochemical indicators.

The book presents information on. chemical deicer, because it is reliable, inexpensive, and easy to han- dle, store, and apply. Sincehighway agencies have applied an average of approximately 10 million tons of road salt each winter.

Over the years, however, the widespread use of salt has been linked. JEM — Volu ME 10, Nu M b E r 3 67 environmental impacts of roads, management responses, and research gaps figure 1.

Maps of two-wheel drive roads in southeastern British Columbia:,and Residence driveways and cutblock dead-end roads are not included (adapted from McLellan ).

ADVERTISEMENTS: Highway economic analysis, also known as highway project appraisal, involves quantification of the costs of and benefits from a scheme over a selected time horizon and evaluation by a common yardstick.

The technique is also known as benefit-cost analysis. Such economic evaluation serves a number of purposes: (i) To rank different schemes within the [ ]. evaluation of ecologica; impacts meets existing requirements for integrated NEPA analyses.

Section 3 discusses the many specific impacts to ecosystems that result from highway development activities. Section 4 provides the basic framework for addressing ecosystem conservation through evaluation of highway impacts.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.The study focused primarily on the economic impacts of highway bypasses.

Issues and topics analyzed included impacts on retail trade, development, land use, general quality of life, and overall economic health of communities. STUDY ORGANIZATION The $70, used to conduct this study was administered by WisDOT’s Council on Research (COR).