by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Research Services Branch, Office of Library Services in Washington .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 102-109.
|Series||U.S. Dept. of the Interior. Office of Library Services. Bibliography series, no. 29|
|LC Classifications||TD195.T7 L6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 109 p.|
|Number of Pages||109|
|LC Control Number||73602953|
Attempts to alter or harness nature have often failed or backfired, as exemplified by the results of imprudent use of herbicides, fertilizers, water, and other agents. Each book in this series will shed light on the fundamental and applied aspects of environmental management. The use of off-road vehicles (ORVs) is widespread and a recognized management problem in the deserts of the southwestern United States and elsewhere (Sheridan, ). One of the most important and long-lasting effects of ORV use is the compaction of soil caused by the force of rolling wheels. This book exposes the impact these vehicles have not only on the environment but also on the substrate in which they are used (i.e. affecting the land, sand and dirt or water as need be) through like sounds, trash, oil, gas and tires.4/5(20). Environmental Effects of Off-Highway Vehicles on Bureau of Land Management Lands: A Literature Synthesis, Annotated Bibliographies, Extensive Bibliographies, and Internet Resources. By Douglas S. Ouren, Christopher Haas, Cynthia P. Melcher, Susan C. Stewart, Phadrea D. Ponds, Natalie R. Sexton, Lucy Burris, Tammy Fancher, and Zachary H. BowenCited by:
Environmental effects of off-road vehicles, pp. [QHA43E58/] Explores "ways for improved management and protection of desert dune systems." (p) Butcher, Devereux, Snowmobiles and the national parks. Amer. For. 78(4), Discusses environmental damage caused by ORVs in the national parks and. findings from this research were published in a book entitled “Environmental Effects of Off-Road Vehicles”. More recently, a book entitled “No Place Distant” investigated and revealed a more complete story of the effects of all roads on America’s public lands (Havlick, ).File Size: KB. Environmental and Social Effects of ATVs and ORVs: An Annotated Bibliography and Research Assessment Patricia A. Stokowski, Ph.D. and Christopher B. LaPointe School of Natural Resources Aiken Center off-road vehicles (ORVs) and off-highway vehicles (OHVs). The Vermont State Statutes relating to ATVs are located in TitleFile Size: 89KB. During the last fifteen years, there has been considerable growth of off-road vehicle (ORV) activity, particularly of 4-wheel vehicles, motorcycles, and snow mobiles on both public and private lands. The Council on Environmental Quality () views the off-road vehicle problem as .
The first concerns that come to mind in relation to pollution from road vehicles are direct emissions of carbon dioxide and toxic air pollutants. These are, of course, important but the impacts of road traffic are altogether more substantial. This volume of the Issues in Environmental Science and Technology Series takes a broader view of the effects on the environment and human health. JEM — Volu ME 10, Nu M b E r 3 67 environmental impacts of roads, management responses, and research gaps figure 1. Maps of two-wheel drive roads in southeastern British Columbia: , , , and Residence driveways and cutblock dead-end roads are not included (adapted from McLellan ). A number of examples are provided to illustrate how the assessment of the environmental impact of vehicles would be incomplete without taking into account both direct (e.g. tailpipe emissions) and indirect (e.g. fuel extraction, vehicle disposal) processes. Off-road use of vehicles can present serious and special problems of impact on the environment and incompatibility with other users of the land. Experience has shown that off-road use of vehicles may result in one or more of the following effects: All vehicles: Physical soil damage, often readily visible, resulting in: a.