Embarras River

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Em·barras River

also Em·barrass River  (ăm′brô)
A river rising in eastern Illinois and flowing about 350 km (220 mi) generally south and southeast to the Wabash River in southwest Indiana.
References in periodicals archive ?
20 was the earliest observed date of a permanent dispersal for 60 beavers monitored with radiotelemetry in the Embarras River watershed in east-central Illinois (Cleere, 2005; Havens, 2006).
Quickly surveying the scene, we identified a well-used trail between a piney thicket and an open oak flat that funneled to a pinch point between two branches of the Embarras River.
Located in the Lower Foothills and Upper Foothills subregions (NRC 2006), study sites extended south to the Embarras River (UTM: Zone 11U, 500018E, 5903604N, NAD83) and north to the Freeman River drainage (UTM: Zone 11U, 560779E, 6060116N, NAD83).
The site was listed on the National Priorities List in 2000, due to contamination from various hazardous substances which affected wetlands connected to the Embarras River.
Effects of Riparian Tree Management on Flood Conveyance Study of Manning's Roughness in Vegetated Floodplains with an Application on the Embarras River in Illinois, Contract Report 2002-02, Illinois State Water Survey Watershed Science Section Champaign, Illinois, Feb.
The new 200-ft clear-span bride now open at Greenup, Illinois, is said to be the nation's longest covered timber bridge without a posted load limit Greenup is located south of Champaign between Effingham and Marshall along Highway 40 on the banks of the Embarras River near Lake Charleston and Newton, Lake.
Upper Midwest case studies in Illinois, Several experimental wetlands have been restored in the Embarras River watershed, approximately 20 km (12.
Our specific research objectives were to: (1) estimate survival rates and identify important mortality agents, (2) examine the relationship between home range size and habitat characteristics, and (3) estimate colony reproduction for beavers in the Embarras River and its tributaries.
The Blue Sucker has not been reported from the Embarras River drainage (e.
triquetra was found in 14 drainages in the state but currently is found only in a small stretch (<40 km) of the Embarras River (Tiemann et al.
This study was conducted on the Embarras River in east-central Illinois, one of 9 major watersheds in Illinois.