Citations Publications citing this paper.
Regional Hydrologic Response to Climate Change: An Ecological Perspective | SpringerLink
Application of the climate analogue concept in assessing the probable physiological and haematological responses of Friesian cattle to changing and variable climate in the Kenyan Highlands Joyce Wangui , Bockline Omedo Bebe , J. Ondiek , Saheed Oluwasina Oseni. Sreekesh , P. Jansi Rani , S.
Babel , Sarawut Ninsawat , Shiro Ochi.
Regional Hydrologic Response to Climate Change: An Ecological Perspective
References Publications referenced by this paper. Large area hydrologic modeling and assessment part I: model development Jeffrey G. Arnold , Raghavan Srinivasan , Ranjan S.
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Water availability in our region affects local ecosystems, energy generation, water supply, fisheries, agriculture, navigation, and recreation. The Columbia River, which drains much of the Pacific Northwest, is the fourth-largest river by volume in the United States. Hydroelectric facilities on its main stem and tributaries are responsible for nearly half of total U. Pacific Northwest rivers are also home to anadromous fish, such as salmon, that sustain environmentally, economically, and culturally important fisheries.
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Northwest rivers provide irrigation water for economically valuable crops and support barge transportation on the lower reaches of the Snake and Columbia Rivers. Northwest forests have important ecological functions and provide lumber and other natural products. Water-dependent recreational activities range from fishing and boating to downhill and cross-country skiing. These competing uses can result in conflict at times. For example, as a result of habitat degradation, dam construction, reservoir operation, and other interventions, many salmon, trout, and sturgeon populations in the Pacific Northwest are now listed as threatened or endangered.
With a rapidly increasing human population in the Pacific Northwest, careful management of water resources is necessary to ensure that the Columbia and other northwest rivers can support a diverse range of uses for the decades to come, from power generation to fisheries, and from recreation to ecosystem services. To this end, Pacific Northwest natural resources agencies and water managers need information about future patterns of water availability in the region, both in time and space.
Much of the Pacific Northwest experiences dry summers and wet winters.
Combined with our mountain ranges and generally cold winters east of the Cascades, this winter-dominant precipitation regime has historically resulted in large amounts of snow Mount Baker still holds the unofficial world record for the greatest recorded snowfall in a single season. Hydrologically, the snow pack acts as a large reservoir, retaining moisture during the winter and releasing it in spring and summer when rainfall amounts in the Pacific Northwest are low.