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Filters: Keyword is New Zealand mud snail and Author is David B. Herbst [Clear All Filters]
A functional flows approach to selecting ecologically relevant flow metrics for environmental flow applications. River Research and Applications. 36(2), 318–324.(2020).
Associating metrics of hydrologic variability with benthic macroinvertebrate communities in regulated and unregulated snowmelt-dominated rivers. Freshwater Biology. 63(8), 844-858.(2018).
Stream macrophytes increase invertebrate production and fish habitat utilization in a California stream. River Research and Applications.(2018).
Two-Way Trap and Haul as a Conservation Strategy for Anadromous Salmonids. Fisheries. 42(9),(2017).
Environment shapes invertebrate assemblage structure differences between volcanic spring-fed and runoff rivers in northern California. Freshwater Science. 35(3),(2016).
Threat evolution: negative feedbacks between management actions and species recovery in threatened trout (Salmonidae). Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries. 25(3), 521-535.(2015).
Volcanic spring-fed rivers: ecosystem productivity and importance for Pacific salmonids. Wildlife Fish and Conservation Biology. PhD dissertation, 1-125.(2014).
Low specific conductivity limits growth and survival of the New Zealand mud snail from the Upper Owens River, California. Western North American Naturalist. 68(3), 324-333.(2008).