Comparing historical losses of forested, scrub-shrub, and emergent tidal wetlands on the Oregon coast, USA: A paradigm shift for estuary restoration and conservationLaura S. Brophy 2019
Modeling sea level rise impacts to Oregon’s tidal wetlands: Maps and prioritization tools to help plan for habitat conservation into the futureLaura S. Brophy and Michael J. Ewald 2017
Insights into estuary habitat loss in the western United States using a new method for mapping maximum extent of tidal wetlandsBrophy, L.S., C.M. Greene, V.C. Hare, B. Holycross, A. Lanier, W.N. Heady, K. O'Connor, H. Imaki, T. Haddad, and R. Dana 2019
This article from OSU’s College of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Sciences describes how an OSU-IAE team is measuring carbon stored in soils of Oregon’s tidal wetlands, helping to reduce climate change.
Baseline monitoring at the Wallooskee-Youngs restoration site, 2015, Part 2: Blue carbon, ecosystem drivers and biotic responsesLaura S. Brophy, Laura A. Brown, Michael J. Ewald, and Erin K. Peck 2018
Landward migration zones (“LMZs”) are areas that could become future tidal wetlands under sea level rise. This slideshow explains the methods and results of the Estuary Technical Group’s mapping of potential future tidal wetlands for all the estuaries on Oregon’s outer coast.
Annual Compensatory Wetland Mitigation Monitoring Report for 2014 (Year 7) Off-site Mitigation, North Fork Siuslaw River Bridge ProjectLaura S. Brophy and Laura A. Brown 2014