RMRS Air, Water, & Aquatic Environments Science Program USFS RMRS Boise Lab Stream Temperature Modeling and Monitoring

US Forest Service Research and Development

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Stream Temperature Modeling and Monitoring
 Air Temp Based Model
 Spatial Statistical Model
 Multiple Regression Model
  Data
  Maps
  Publications
  Methods
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About the Rocky Mountain Research Station
   
   
 

AWAE Program Headquarters
322 East Front St., Ste 401

Boise, ID 83702

(208) 373-4340

 


Rocky Mountain Research Station Headquarters

2150 Centre Ave., Bldg A
Fort Collins, CO 80526

(970) 295-5923

United States Department of Agriculture Forest Service.

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Rocky Mountain Research Station Home > Science Program Areas > Air, Water and Aquatics > Boise Lab Stream Temperature Modeling and Monitoring > Multiple Regression Stream Temperature Model > Publications

 

Multiple Regression Stream Temperature Model

 

Fine Scale Model - Map of the Sesesch River Drainage

 related Publications


Below is a list of related publications and presentations.

 

RMRS-GTR-224 Thumbnail

A Watershed-Scale Monitoring Protocol for Bull Trout

Bull trout are a charr species native to streams of the Pacific Northwest that require extremely cold stream temperatures and relatively pristine habitat conditions to persist. Population declines during the 20th century prompted listing under the Endangered Species Act and several national forests have also designated bull trout as a Management Indicator Species. Such designations require monitoring the status and trends of populations across extensive tracts of US Forest Service lands, but limited budgets often make this a daunting task. Researchers at the Boise Aquatic Sciences Laboratory have developed a watershed-scale monitoring protocol for bull trout designed to address these needs. Rather than relying on intensive and costly monitoring of abundance at a few sites, the protocol focuses on temporal patterns of occurrence within suitable habitat patches, thereby requiring less intense sampling at individual sites and making it possible to sample larger areas more relevant to land managers. As initial data are collected, models of detection efficiency and species occurrence can be developed and used to refine future sampling efforts based on desired levels of statistical certainty and habitat conditions.

   

Measuring Stream Temperature With Digital Data Logers User Guide image

 

Measuring Stream Temperature with Digital Data Loggers

Dunham, Jason; Chandler, Gwynne; Rieman, Bruce; Martin, Don  2005.  Measuring stream temperature with digital data loggers: a user's guide.   Gen. Tech. Rep. RMRS-GTR-150WWW. Fort Collins, CO: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Rocky Mountain Research Station. 15 p.

 

   
 

 

Rocky Mountain Research Station - Air, Water and Aquatic Environments Sciences Program
Last Modified:  Friday, 28 March 2014 at 11:58:55 CDT

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