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Mooney, H.A., Cooper, A. and Reid, W. (2005) Confronting the Human Dilemma. Science, 434, 561-562.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/434561a

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Soil Organic Carbon Dynamics in Eroding and Depositional Landscapes

    AUTHORS: Kenneth R. Olson, Mahdi Al-Kaisi, Rattan Lal, Larry Cihacek

    KEYWORDS: Soil Organic Carbon, Erosion, Monitoring

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Soil Science, Vol.6 No.8, August 31, 2016

    ABSTRACT: As a requisite to determining management practice effects on stored soil organic carbon (SOC) stock in a landscape unit, the baseline SOC stock with depth must be determined and the land use, management practices and erosion-induced changes measured periodically or over a period of time. The SOC loss and additions due to soil erosion, transport and deposition must be accounted for or be quantified when determining the real impact of the management practices on net SOC stock over time. Quantifying the SOC loss due to erosion will help avoid over estimation of the management practice performances. Appropriate soil sampling designs and sampling procedures are needed to establish a SOC stock baseline and to monitor and verify new SOC storage or sequestration as a result of a management practice. The Dinesen Prairie landscape in western Iowa, USA was sampled to provide a SOC stock baseline and then the adjacent cropland was sampled to determine the past impact of land use change, management practices and erosion on SOC stock retention. After 100 to 150 years of farming, the entire cropland landscape retained only 49% of the baseline prairie SOC stock. Only the cropland toe-slope (TS) retained more SOC stock than the prairie TS as a result of the erosion, transport and deposition of SOC rich sediment on the TS.