Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://zone.biblio.laurentian.ca/handle/10219/3084
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dc.contributor.authorKalin, Margarete-
dc.contributor.authorEnvironment Canada-
dc.contributor.authorAtomic Energy Control Board-
dc.contributor.authorEnergy, Mines and Resources Canada-
dc.date.accessioned2018-04-23T18:55:32Z-
dc.date.available2018-04-23T18:55:32Z-
dc.date.issued1984-12-
dc.identifier.urihttps://zone.biblio.laurentian.ca/handle/10219/3084-
dc.description.abstractSemi-aquatic and terrestrial areas on abandoned or inactive uranium mill tailings in Ontario were studied in order to identify the growth characteristics of the naturally invading species dominating these areas. Semi-aquatic areas of tailings sites have been invaded by cattails. These species formed wetland communities which varied in size, but all were essentially monocultures of Typha latifolia, T. angustifolia, or of the hybrids T. glauca. Sedges, Scripus cyperinus (wool-grass) and Phragmites australis (reedgrass), were found in transition zones between the cattail stand and the dry section of the tailings site. The expansion of the cattail stands appeared to be controlled by the hydrological conditions on the site, rather than the chemical characteristics of the tailings.en_CA
dc.language.isoenen_CA
dc.publisherEnvironment Canada, Atomic Energy Control Board, Energy, Mines & Resources Canadaen_CA
dc.relation.ispartofseriesBoojum Research final reports;IES003-
dc.subjectabandoned uranium mill tailingsen_CA
dc.subjectindigenous vegetationen_CA
dc.subjectgrowth characteristicsen_CA
dc.subjectsemi-aquatic areasen_CA
dc.subjectterrestrial areaen_CA
dc.subjectcattailsen_CA
dc.subjectcattail standsen_CA
dc.titleLong-term ecological behaviour of abandoned uranium mill tailings : 2. growth patterns of indigenous vegetation on terrestrial and semi-aquatic areasen_CA
dc.typeTechnical Reporten_CA
Appears in Collections:Boojum Technical Reports

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