Scioto River

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Sci·o·to River

A river, about 370 km (230 mi) long, rising in western Ohio and flowing east then south to the Ohio River in south-central Ohio.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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Agricultural production predominates in both watersheds, yet only one of the two watersheds, the Scioto River watershed, has a history of exceeding the Safe Drinking Water Act Nitrate-N Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL) standard of 10 mg/L.
Public Health Service, Water Resources Center, The Ohio State University (1965-1967); and chief research associate, Scioto River Ecological Study, U.S.
Data focused on the adoption of soil and water conservation production systems were collected in the Scioto River watershed in 1991 by Ted Napier of the Ohio State University.
Characteristics of study respondents: Darby Creek (N = 105) and Upper Scioto River (N = 113) watersheds.
Prufer in "The McGraw Site: A Study in Hopewellian Dynamics." Instead of supporting the nucleated settlement theory, Prufer discovered a Middle Woodland farmstead in the floodplain of the Scioto River in Ross County that he proposed had been occupied by thirty-five to forty-five individuals for approximately one generation, or thirty years.
The Olentangy River originates in Morrow County (northeastern corner of the Scioto River Basin), Ohio, and flows south for 150 km to Columbus in central Ohio where it empties into the Scioto River.
Partly based on this rich organic accumulation and potential for valuable agricultural use, as well as its reputation as a source of malaria, the marsh was drained in the mid-1850s and the Scioto River was channelized to create the productive agricultural land it remains today.
The purpose of this paper is to report the findings from a study designed to assess how socioeconomic and farm structure factors influence use of several agricultural practices by farmers operating commercial farms in the Scioto River watershed in Ohio.
In addition, by 1773, when Marmaduke would have been only ten-years old, a town located on a tributary (Deer Creek) of the Scioto River in Ohio was already popularly known as "Blue Jacket's Town" in honor of the Shawnee chief (Bailey 1947).