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  • noun

Synonyms for bottomland

low-lying alluvial land near a river


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References in periodicals archive ?
In much of Illinois, bottomlands routinely flood in winter, a condition that also reduces understory cover and its use for buffering winter winds on these sites.
MH: How many underwater preserves exist in Michigan today, and how much bottomland do they cover?
Normally, the bottomlands are too wet to harvest hardwoods during the fall, winter, and spring.
During the haciendas period, the best available lands were basin bottomlands, alluvial fans, and soils in or close to watercourses, and were dedicated to dryland farming.
To the north and west of us, almost to the Canadian border, there are some excellent publicly accessible bottomlands," said Bliss.
We planted swamp white oaks (Quercus bicolor) at two locations within the bottomlands of RAP.
Zhang and Mitsch (2007) monitored flood events from 2003 to 2005 at the ORWRP bottomlands and found that individual floods deposited 127-149 g-dry sediment [m.
The Wabash River courses through this area from just north of Terre Haute in Vigo County southward to Merom in Sullivan County, at which point the river then begins its course through the floodplain communities found in the Southern Bottomlands Natural Region.
It was in the spring of '86 when a young turkey hunter named Toxey Haas walked into a Mississippi fabric factory and plunked down a plastic bag filled with bottomland dirt, twigs, and oak leaves.
As if taunting the heavens, local Sacramento politicians have insanely allowed developers to construct thousands of residences on the bottomlands of flood plains.
Over the years much of these "big woods" of legend have been reduced to the not-so-big as accessible timber fell to the sawyers and bottomlands were cleared and plowed for rice and soybean fields.
In the early part of the 20th century, the logging industry turned from the Midwest to the bald cypress and hardwood bottomlands of the South.
The bottomland hardwood forests adjacent to the Brazos, Colorado, and San Bernard rivers of the upper Texas coast are known regionally as the Columbia Bottomlands (Fig.
Soil C:N ratio was significantly higher in severely-impacted bottomland sites than in low to moderate impact bottomlands.
Though Lawrence Buell has pointed out that we certainly do not "do full justice to the place of the natural world in Faulkner's work merely by inventorying landscape items and proving their historical or geographical accuracy" (3), my essay nevertheless attempts to juxtapose Faulkner's fictional portrayal of the human takeover of the Mississippi bottomlands with the documented lumbering history of the Delta and to credit him for his work as an instinctive but accurate student of the region's natural and environmental history.