Full TGIF Record # 143646
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Web URL(s):https://gsrpdf.lib.msu.edu/?file=/2000s/2009/090106.pdf
    Last checked: 01/26/2017
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Author(s):Starrett, Steve; Su, Yunsheng; Heier, Travis; Klein, Jamie; Holste, Jeff; Paloma, Monica
Author Affiliation:Starrett: Associate Professor, Water Resources Engineering, Department of Civil Engineering, Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kansas; Su: Engineer, Watershed Protection District, County of Ventura, Ventura, California; Heier: Project Engineer, HDR Incorporated, Forsyth, Missouri; Klein: Project Manager, Terracon Consultants, Incorporated, Columbia, Missouri; Holste: Project Intern Engineer, JR Engineering, LLC, Colorado Springs, Colorado; Paloma: Assistant Professor, Civil Engineering Department, Cal Poly University, Pomona, California
Title:Long-term monitoring of nutrient loss in runoff from a golf course: A one-of-a-kind investigation at Colbert Hills Golf Course documents effects before, during, and after construction
Section:Research you can use
Other records with the "Research you can use" Section
Source:USGA Green Section Record. Vol. 47, No. 1, January/February 2009, p. 6-8.
Publishing Information:Far Hills, NJ: United States Golf Association, Green Section
# of Pages:3
Keywords:TIC Keywords: Leaching; Nutrients; Surface runoff; Water quality; Water pollution; Golf course construction; Sediment pollution; Fertilization; Nitrogen; Golf courses in the environment
USGA Green Section Keywords: Water; Nutrients; Research
Abstract/Contents:Presents "a one-of-a-kind investigation at Colbert Hills Golf Course [Manhattan, Kansas documenting] effects before, during, and after construction." Explains that "the golf course was built on land with praire-woodland mix that is typical of the Flint Hills Region." Describes the methods used during the investigation, stating that "four monitoring stations were set up on Little Kitten Creek (the major stream) and its tributaries to collect water samples, measure runnoff discharges, and collect precipitation data." Reports that "during the operation, sediment content was brought down significantly to an average of 550 mg [miligrams]/L [liter], slightly higher than that of the native praire condition." Also presents a question and answer with Steve Starret, associate professor of Water Resources Engineering at Kansas State University.
Note:Includes sidebar, "Connecting the Dots: An interview with Dr. Steve Starrett regarding the Colbert Hills project, monitoring nutrient runoff loss before, during, and after its construction" p. 8, by Dr. Jeff Nus
Pictures, color
ASA/CSSA/SSSA Citation (Crop Science-Like - may be incomplete):
Starret, S., Y. Su, T. Heier, J. Klein, J. Holste, and M. Paloma. 2009. Long-term monitoring of nutrient loss in runoff from a golf course: A one-of-a-kind investigation at Colbert Hills Golf Course documents effects before, during, and after construction. USGA Green Sec. Rec. 47(1):p. 6-8.
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    Last checked: 01/26/2017
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MSU catalog number: b2200469a
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