bottomland


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bot·tom·land

 (bŏt′əm-lănd′)
n.
See bottom.

bottomland

(ˈbɒtəmˌlænd)
n
a lowland alluvial area near a river

Bottomland

ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Bottomland - low-lying alluvial land near a riverbottomland - low-lying alluvial land near a river
land, soil, ground - material in the top layer of the surface of the earth in which plants can grow (especially with reference to its quality or use); "the land had never been plowed"; "good agricultural soil"
References in periodicals archive ?
Additionally, Enviva does not source wood from independently identified bottomland forest ecosystems that demonstrate high conservation value attributes, or from any forest where the landowner plans to convert to a non-forest use.
At the same time, we did coincidence studies with ecology of bottomland hardwoods.
There weren't too many camo options for hunters to choose from before Mossy Oak burst onto the scene with patterns like Bottomland, Greenleaf, original Treestand, Full Foliage and Fall Foliage, and about the only things camo was printed on were cotton clothes and a few bows.
Available in retro-cool Mossy Oak Bottomland or Obsession.
Marshes (wet meadows, prairie potholes, vernal pools, playa lakes) and swamps (forested swamps such as bottomland hardwoods and shrub swamps such as mangrove swamps) are considered forms of wetland.
The 2,953-ha Piatt area featured 64% row crops, 22% upland forest, and 14% bottomland forest.
Look for it in Realtree Max-1 and Xtra or Mossy Oak Break-Up Country and Bottomland.
Thanks to Apache's donation, we have planted seedlings for more than 3,000 acres of bottomland hardwood forest," said BBCC Executive Director Paul Davidson.
MH: How many underwater preserves exist in Michigan today, and how much bottomland do they cover?
Hardwood bottomland forests are some of the most widely distributed, biologically diverse, and productive of tree-dominated communities throughout southern regions of North America (Braun, 1964; Messina and Conner, 1998; Baker et al.
The Patoka River National Wildlife Refuge and Management Area (hereafter Patoka River Refuge or the Refuge) represents one of the largest intact bottomland hardwood forests in southern Indiana, with meandering oxbows, marshes, ponds, managed moist-soil units, and constructed wetlands that provide diverse and suitable habitat for wildlife.