Advances in Environmental Studies

 ISSN: 2642-4231


  Dr. James Harold Clarke
  Vanderbilt University, USA

Advances in Environmental Studies

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Table of Content: Volume 1, Issue 1

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Research Article Pages 33-41

Temporal Variation of Nitrogen and Phosphorus Species Distribution on Total Phytoplankton Biomass in Eutrophic Lakes

Authors: Anusha Balangoda

Abstract: To aid in the eutrophication management, the relationships between total algal biomass in response to varying nitrogen and phosphorus species concentrations, Volatile (VSS), and Total Suspended (TSS) solids in the water column were investigated.

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Review Article Pages 29-32

Sustainable Development and the Environment: Issues for the Asian Region

Authors: Gamini Herath

Abstract: Sustainable Development (SD) received considerable attention since its inception as an overarching goal of economic and social development by the UN agencies and various other nations. SD emerged in response to a growing interest on the conflicts between economic development and the environment.

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Research Article Pages 20-28

Landslide Effect on an Oribatid-Mite Community in a Monsoon Forest

Authors: Hao-Chiang Chien, Ping-Chun Lucy Hou, Haggai Wasserstrom and Yosef Steinberger

Abstract: Landslide-caused erosion of soil alters above ground plant cover and primary production, and is a major disturbance in forests and agro ecosystems in Taiwan. Bimonthly litter collections were conducted for one year, with oribatid mites studied at landslide sites and on the undisturbed forest floor.

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Research Article Pages 11-19

Soil Ozonation for Nematode Disinfestation as an Alternative to Methyl Bromide and Nematicides

Authors: Nahed Msayleb, Ramesh Kanwar, Huaiqing Wu and J (Hans) van Leeuwen

Abstract: Phytoparasitic nematodes are important pests that cause severe crop yield losses. In the past, methyl bromide and other proprietary nematicides have been used as management practices, but these practices are unsustainable and lead to atmospheric pollution and ozone layer destruction.

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Research Article Pages 1-10

Ozonation Efficacy in the Treatment of Soil-Borne Phytophthora sojae in Cultivating Soybeans

Authors: Nahed Msayleb, Ramesh Kanwar, Huaiqing Wu and J (Hans) van Leeuwen

Abstract: Ozonation was studied for inactivating Phytophthora sojae, a predominant soybean pathogen that causes root and stem rot, and pre-and post-emergence soybean damping-off. Typically, fungicides are used to treat soils to control the damage from P. sojae to soybean production.

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