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Suggested Citation:"REFERENCES." National Research Council. 2009. Review of the St. Johns River Water Supply Impact Study: Report 2. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12827.
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12 REFERENCES Blackburn, T. M., J. H. Lawton, and J. N. Perry. 1992. A method for estimating the slope of upper bounds of plots of body size and abundance in natural animal assemblages. Oikos 65:107–112. Fausch, K, D., J. R. Karr and P. R. Yant. 1984. Regional application of an index of biotic integrity based on stream-fish communities. Transactions American Fisheries Society 113:39–55. Karr, J. R., and E. W. Chu. 1999. Restoring Life in Running Waters: Better Biological Monitoring. Washington, D.C.: Island Press NRC. 2009. Review of the St. Johns River Water Supply Impact Study: Report 1. Washington, D.C.: National Academies Press. Scharf, F. S., F. Juanes, and M. Sutherland. 1998. Inferring ecological relationships from the edges of scatter diagrams: Comparison of regression techniques. Ecology 79:448–460. SJRWMD. 2008. Alternative Water Supply Cumulative Impact Assessment, Interim Report- Draft. Lowe, E. F., L. E. Battoe, and T. Bartol (eds.). Palatka, FL: St. Johns River Water Management District. Thomson, J. D., G. Weiblen, B. A. Thomson, S. Alfaro, and P. Legendre. 1996. Untangling multiple factors in spatial distributions: Lilies, gophers, and rocks. Ecology 77:1698–1715. P R E P U B L I C A T I O N C O P Y

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This report is the second in a series providing ongoing advice to the St. Johns River Water Management District (the District) as it considers withdrawing additional water from the St. Johns River in east-central Florida for future public supply. The first report included a series of recommendations, some broad and others specific to the seven scientific workgroups that are conducting the Water Supply Impact Study (WSIS).

A major focus of the present report is the District's responses to those recommendations. This report expresses thoughts and opinions on the District's efforts in that regard and is targeted at the District scientists that have conducted the WSIS. Much of this report focuses on particular areas where the committee concludes that additional or continued attention and work are warranted.

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