Difference between revisions of "Coastal Retreat in California's Central Coast Region"

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*[https://agupubs.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/pdf/10.1002/2016JF004065 Vitousek et al. 2017. A model for integrating longshore and cross-shore processes for predicting long-term shoreline response to climate change. Journal of Geophysical Research. 122: 782-806.]
 
*[https://agupubs.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/pdf/10.1002/2016JF004065 Vitousek et al. 2017. A model for integrating longshore and cross-shore processes for predicting long-term shoreline response to climate change. Journal of Geophysical Research. 122: 782-806.]
 
*[https://www.energy.ca.gov/sites/default/files/2019-07/Reg%20Report-%20SUM-CCCA4-2018-006%20CentralCoast.pdf Central Coast Region Report (2018)]
 
*[https://www.energy.ca.gov/sites/default/files/2019-07/Reg%20Report-%20SUM-CCCA4-2018-006%20CentralCoast.pdf Central Coast Region Report (2018)]
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*[https://monterey.org/Portals/0/Reports/ForPublicReview/19_0201_Beach_Nourishment_ISMND_Web.pdf Monterey Bay Opportunistic Beach Nourishment Program (2019)]
  
 
== References ==
 
== References ==

Revision as of 12:13, 27 March 2020

An environmental summary created by the ENVS 560/L Watershed Systems class at CSUMB.

This page gives a background on Coastal Retreat in California's Central Coast Region and highlights scientific findings pertaining to coastal erosion.

Rates of retreat

The Southern Monterey bay region has some of the highest coastal erosion rates in the state of California.[1]

Monterey: 1 ft / year

Seaside: 3 ft/year

Marina: 6 ft/ year

Potential influences

Impacts

External Links

Documents

References

  1. California Coastal Erosion Response to Sea Level Rise

Disclaimer

This page may contain student work completed as part of assigned coursework. It may not be accurate. It does not necessary reflect the opinion or policy of CSUMB, its staff, or students.