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By Robert H. Webb, John C. Schmidt, G. Richard Marzolf, Richard A. Valdez

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Published via the yank Geophysical Union as a part of the Geophysical Monograph Series.

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6 Fish Temporary reduction in Cladophora biomass and increased drift down­ stream. Backwaters re-formed. Nonnative populations temporarily dis­ rupted by high flows; interactions between native and non-native fish rapidly return to conditions before the flood. Some trout eggs, fry, and young lost downstream; adult trout may be affected for a period after the flood. Vegetation and Habitat Some woody and emergent marsh vegetation lost through scouring or burial; vegetation recovery to preflood levels in months/years following test flow.

P. W. Blinn, Colorado River benthic ecology in Grand Canyon, Arizona, USA: Dam, tributary, and geomorphic influences, Regul. Rivers, 13, 129149, 1997. , Long-term surface-water supply and streamflow trends in the upper Colorado Basin based on tree-ring analyses, River Univ. Calif. Los Angeles, Lake Powell Res. Proj. Bull. No. 18, Los Angeles, CA, 1976. M. S. Geol. Surv. Prof. Paper 1132, 125 pp, 1980. M. L. , 48, 25-30, 1988. , Empidonax trailli extimus: an endangered species, W. Birds, 18, 137-162, 1987.

S. Geol. Surv. Open-File Rept. 95-725, Tucson, AZ, 1995a. E. G. D. S. Geol. Surv. Open-File Rept. , Tucson, AZ, 1995b. , and R. Dolan, Geomorphology of the Colorado River in the Grand Canyon, J. , 89(3), 269-298, 1981. E. S. Beus, Monitoring the effects of interim flows from Glen Canyon Dam on sand bars in the Colorado River corridor, Grand Canyon National Park, Arizona, Final Rept. to Natl. , N. Ariz. , Flagstaff, 1995. C. D. Warren, Effects of Glen Canyon Dam on Colorado River sand deposits used as campsites in Grand Canyon National Park, USA, Regul.

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