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“…The finding of reduced backwater influence on Catahoula Lake is consistent with observations of altered sediment sources to the lake. The basal (~100 years ago) sediment source in Catahoula Lake was more consistent with Mississippi River alluvial sediment than with local, coastal‐plain sediment from the Little River, but surficial sediments are now more likely of Little River origin (Latuso et al, 2017). Thus, it appears that hydrologic connectivity between Catahoula Lake and the Mississippi River was not limited only to backwater damming, but river water apparently contributed directly to the lake.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
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“…The finding of reduced backwater influence on Catahoula Lake is consistent with observations of altered sediment sources to the lake. The basal (~100 years ago) sediment source in Catahoula Lake was more consistent with Mississippi River alluvial sediment than with local, coastal‐plain sediment from the Little River, but surficial sediments are now more likely of Little River origin (Latuso et al, 2017). Thus, it appears that hydrologic connectivity between Catahoula Lake and the Mississippi River was not limited only to backwater damming, but river water apparently contributed directly to the lake.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…Wetlands of managed floodplains are altered directly by management of water and indirectly by alteration of geomorphic processes that influence hydrologic functions. River channelization, dredging, and construction of dams, levees, and canals have led to changes in geomorphic processes throughout floodplains (e.g., Tena et al, 2020), including lakes (e.g., Chen et al, 2013; Latuso et al, 2017) and other ecosystems (e.g., Hupp et al, 2009; Karimi et al, 2021; Nilsson & Berggren, 2000). Continuing floodplain modifications, and the consequences of these activities on the provisioning of important ecosystem services, increase the pressure to understand consequences of modifications and develop appropriate management tools to sustain floodplain ecosystems (Hornung et al, 2019; Tockner & Stanford, 2002).…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
“…Deposited sediments can be the source of several problems in water management, including aggradation of floodplains [30,31] and accelerated sedimentation of lakes [32]. Monitoring lake sedimentation can be performed in several ways: analyzing sediment cores using radionuclides, heavy metals [33], or bioindicators [34,35].…”
Section: Introductionmentioning