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Forest biodiversity and production potential of post-mining landscape: opting for afforestation or leaving it to spontaneous development?

MZLU v Brně, 53 p. Sklenička, P., Charvatova, E., 2003: Stand continuity – a useful parameter for ecological networks in post-mining landscapes. Ecological Engineering, 20:287–296. Slonecker, E. T., Benger, M. J., 2001: Remote sensing and mountaintop mining. Remote Sensing Reviews, 20:293–322. Sýkorová, Z., Rydlová, J., Slavíková, R., Ness, T., Kohout, P., Püschel, D., 2016: Forest reclamation of fly ash deposit: a field study on appraisal of mycorrhizal inoculation. Restoration Ecology, 24:184–193. Štrupl, M., 1960: Rekultivace uhelných

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Plant diversity and dynamics in chalk quarries on the islands of Rügen and Wolin (Western Pomerania/Germany and Poland)

Abstract

Chalk mining industry in Western Pomerania reflects a history of almost 300 years, and has left behind a typical post-mining landscape. Thus, more than 50 formerly exploited areas are known on the islands of Rügen and Wolin. Historical quarry sizes range from 0.1 to 42 hectares, the median is 1.3. Chalk quarries are recolonised by a wide range of species and develop attractive and species-rich communities. To the extent that recolonisation progresses, they act as refugia for rare or local species. Currently, a total of 543 vascular plant species are found in these chalk quarries. Species number ranges from 97 to 218 in thoroughly studied sites, with a median of 138. Of the total floristic inventory, 67% are indigenous species, 18% are archaeophytes and 12% neophytes. Quarries abandoned long ago and remotely situated are home to nearly 90% indigenophytes, whereas those quarries close to settlements or with easy access are tendentially characterised by numerous synanthropic plants. 100 species overall (= 18.4%) belong to Red List categories of Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania. In 22 quarries studied in more detail, Red List percentages show a spectrum from 3.7 to 23.5%, and higher values are found in sites with open habitats and considerable biotope diversity. Among vegetation types, the anthropo-zoogenic heathland and grassland harbours 40% Red List species and occupies the first place concerning nature conservation aspects. A noteworthy percentage of endangered plants is found in fresh-water and bog vegetation, as some quarries are in contact with the aquifer. Succession was and is the impetus for vegetation development. A transect exemplarily demonstrates the vegetation zonation within a chalk quarry and distinguishes headslope, backslope, and footslope and the quarry floor. The respective plant communities are classified into Cornus sanguinea bush stage, Picris hieracioides-Daucus carota community, and basiphilous mesoxerophytic grassland.

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The influence of surrounding vegetation on the flora of post-mining area

Science 6: 43-56. Hüttl R. F. & Weber E. 2001. Forest ecosystem development in post-mining landscapes, a case study of the Lusatian lignite district. Naturwissenschaften 88: 322-329. Jackowiak B. 1990. Antropogeniczne przemiany flory roślin naczyniowych Poznania. Wyd. Nauk. UAM, seria Biologia, 42, 232 pp. Poznań. Karaszewski W. & Kopik J. 1970. Lower Jurassic. In: The stratigraphy oh the Mesozoic in the margin of the Góry Świętokrzyskie. Prace Inst. Geol. 56: 65-98. Kołodziejek J. 1999. O potrzebie ochrony

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Effects of lignite surface mining on local communities: controversies and areas of negotiation

impact of mining on the environment in Poland – myths and reality. Gosp. Sur. Min., 31, 1: 45–64. Sobczyk W. 2014. Sustainable development of rural areas. Problemy Ekorozwoju, 9, 1: 119–126. Stern P. 1993. A Second Environmental Science: Human-Environment Interactions. Science, 260: 1897–1899. Svobodova K., Sklenicka P., Molnarova K., Salek M. 2012. Visual preferences for the physical attributes of mining and post-mining landscapes with respect to the sociodemographic characteristics of respondents. Ecol. Eng., 43:, 34–44. Uberman R

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Optimization of Measurement Points Choice in Preparation of Green Areas Acoustic Map

existing residential buildings in the country to the requirements of ecology , Civil and Environmental Engineering Reports, 2015; 18 (3): 15-21. 5. Fagiewicz K.: Post-mining landscape ecology - analysis of selected problems, the case of Adamów brown coal basin , Civil and Environmental Engineering Reports, 2013; 11: 55-66. 6. Kaźmierczak J., Lipowczan A., Batko W., Rudno-Rudzińska B., Rudno-Rudziński K.: GIS-class systems of spatial information as the base for creating strategic acoustic maps of urban areas , Archives of Acoustics 31, 4 (Supplement), 2006

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Geotourist Potential Of Post-Mining Regions In Poland

Nature, J. Wiley & Sons: Chichester. Gordon J.E., 2012, Rediscovering a Sense of Wonder: Geoheritage, Geotourism and Cultural Landscape Experiences, Geoheritage, 4, 65-77. Hancock G.R., Grabham M.K., Martin P., Evans K.G., Bollh öfer A., 2006, A methodology for the assessment of rehabilitation success of post mining landscapes-sediment and radionuclide transport at the former Nabarlek uranium mine, Northern Territory, Australia, Sci. Total Environ., 354 (2-3), 103-119. Hose T.A., 1994, Telling the story of stone

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Differentiation of concentration level of iron compounds in water reservoirs in subsidence depressions in the Katowice Upland

- funkcjonowanie. rewitalizacja i ochrona (Lakes and artificial reservoirs - the functioning. revitalization and protection), Wyd. UŚ - PTLim. - PTG, Sosnowiec: 101-115 (in Polish). Kabata-Pendias A., Pendias H., 1993, Biogeochemia pierwiastków śladowych (Biogeochemistry of trace elements), PWN, Warszawa, p. 364 (in Polish). Kleeberg A., Schapp A., Biemelt D., 2008, Phosphorus and iron erosion from non-vegetated sites in a post-mining landscape, Lusatia, Germany: Impact on aborning mining lakes, Catena 72: 315

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Identification and typology of Czech post-industrial landscapes on national level using GIS and publicly accessed geodatabases

ecological network in post-mining landscapes. Ecological Engineering, 20, 287−296. DOI: 10.1016/S0925-8574(03)00053-3. Slámova, O. (2006). Black Ostrava. The Heart of Europe, 13, 16−19. Stuczynski, T., Siebielec, G., Korzeniowska-Puculek, R., Koza, P., Pudelko, R., Lopatka, A. & Kowalik M. (2009). Geographical location and key sensitivity issues of post-industrial regions in Europe. Environ. Monit. Assess., 151,77-91. DOI: 10.1007/s10661-008-0251-4. Vrábliková, J. & Vrablik P. (2007). Land use in industrial landscape (in

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Delineation of post-industrial landscapes of the Upper Silesian corridor in the Basin of Ostrava

. Rulkens W.H., Honders A. 1996. Clean-up of contaminated sites: Experiences in the Netherlands. Water Science and Techn., 34, 7-8: 293-301. Shahid Y., Nabeshima K. 2005. Japan's Changing Industrial Landscape, World Bank Policy Research Working Paper No. 3758. [cit. 2010-01-15], URL: http://ssrn.com/abstract=844847. Sklenicka P., Charvatova E. 2003. Stand continuity - /a useful parameter for ecological network in post-mining landscapes. Ecol. Engin., 20: 287-296. Stuczynski T. et al. 2009. Geographical location and key

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Plant occurrence on burning coal waste – a case study from the Katowice-Wełnowiec dump, Poland

-786. Szafer W., Kulczyński S., Pawłowski B. 1986. Rośliny polskie, cz. I i II . PWN, Warszawa. Vanderporten A. 2001. The Syntrichia ruralis complex in Belgium, Cryptogamie Bryol. , 22 (2): 71-84. Wiegleb G., Felinks B. 2001. Primary succession in post-mining landscapes of Lower Lusatia – chance or necessity. Ecol. Eng., 17: 199-217. Zhang L., Wang J., Bai Z., Lv CJ. 2015. Effects of vegetation on runoff and soil erosion on reclaimed land in an opencast coal-mine dump in a loess area. Catena, 128: 44–53.

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