The University of Arizona

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Found 31 results
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Schuster, E. & Colby, B.G., 2013. Farm and Ecological Resilience to Water Supply Variability. Journal of Contemporary Water Research and Education, 151(1), pp.70-83.
Meadow, A.M., Crimmins, M.A. & Ferguson, D.B., 2013. Field of Dreams or Dream Team? Assessing Two Models for Drought Impact Reporting in the Semiarid Southwest. Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society, 94(10), pp.1507–1517.
Brugger, J., Crimmins, M.A. & Owen, G., 2011. Finding a Place for Climate Science in the Rural West. Rural Connections, 5(2), pp.5-10.
Guido, Z., 2011. Forecasting the Monsoon: What to Expect (or not) this Summer. Southwest Climate Outlook, 10(6), pp.3-5.
Jones, L. & Colby, B.G., 2010. Farmer Participation in Temporary Irrigation Forbearance: Portfolio Risk Management. Rural Connections, (2), pp.43-48.
Guido, Z., 2010. The final gasp: Pinyon pines die faster during warmer droughts. Southwest Climate Outlook, 9(4), pp.3-5.
Hirschboeck, K., 2009. Flood Flows of the San Pedro River Basin. In J. Stromberg & Tellman, B. Ecology and Conservation of the San Pedro River. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.
Mahmoud, M. et al., 2009. A Formal Framework for Scenario Development in Support of Environmental Decision-Making. Environmental Modeling and Software, 24(7), pp.798-808.
Hirschboeck, K., 2009. Future Hydroclimatology and the Research Challenges of a Post-Stationary World. Journal of Contemporary Water Research and Education, (142), pp.4-9.
Guido, Z., 2008. Flash floods in city enviroments. Southwest Climate Outlook, 7(9), pp.3-5.
Malmberg, J., 2008. Forecast verification: Past, present, and future. END InSight, 7(1), pp.3-5.
Liu, Y. et al., 2008. Formal Scenario Development for Environmental Impact Assessment Studies. In A. Jakeman et al. Developments in Integrated Environmental Assessment. Amsterdam: Elsevier, pp. 145-162.
Frisvold, G.B., 2005. Federal Farm Programs and Water Use in the Western United States. In B. G. Colby, Thorson, J. , & Britton, S. Negotiating Tribal Water Rights: Fulfilling Promises in the Arid West. Tucson, AZ: University of Arizona Press.
Garfin, G.M. et al., 2005. Fire Season Could Mean Double Trouble for West. Wildfire.
Garfin, G.M., 2005. Fire Season Prospects Split East of the Rockies. Wildfire, 14(2).
Wilder, M. & Whiteford, S., 2005. Flowing Uphill Toward Money: Groundwater Management and Ejidal Producers in Mexico's Free Trade Environment. In L. Randall Changing Structure of Mexico: Political, Social and Economic Prospects. New York: M.E. Sharpe, pp. 341-360.
Lenart, M., 2004. The future Colorado River: Will it deliver?. Southwest Climate Outlook, 3(12), pp.2-4.
Hughes, M. & Funkhouser, G., 2003. Frequency-Dependent Climate Signal in Upper and Lower Forest Border Trees in the Mountains of the Great Basin. Climatic Change, 59(1-2), pp.233-244.
Pagano, T., Hartmann, H. & Sorooshian, S., 2002. Factors affecting seasonal forecast use in Arizona water management: a case study of the 1997-98 El Nino. Climate Research, 21(3), pp.259-269.
Garfin, G.M. & Morehouse, B.J., 2002. Fire In the West. National Seasonal Assessment Workshops for Fire Potential.
Woolley, R. et al., 2002. Fire Season Outlook: Southwest Area. National Seasonal Assessment Workshops for Fire Potential.
Carter, R., 2002. Floods in the Southwest. END InSight, 1(3), pp.1-3.
Garfin, G.M. & Morehouse, B.J., 2001. Facilitating Use of Climate Information for Wildfire Decision-Making in the U.S. Southwest. Fourth Symposium on Fire and Forest Meteorology, pp.116-122.
Garfin, G.M. & Morehouse, B.J., 2001. Fire & Climate Workshops. National Seasonal Assessment Workshops for Fire Potential.
Austin, D. & Wolf, B., 2001. Fire in Indian Country: Two Case Studies in the Southwestern United States, Tucson, AZ: Climate Assessment for the Southwest, University of Arizona.