By the same authors

The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment: Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell

Research output: Contribution to conferencePoster

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The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment : Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell. / High, Kirsty Elizabeth.

2018. Poster session presented at Peatland Connections: Building Prosperity, .

Research output: Contribution to conferencePoster

Harvard

High, KE 2018, 'The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment: Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell', Peatland Connections: Building Prosperity, 2/10/18 - 4/10/18.

APA

High, K. E. (2018). The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment: Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell. Poster session presented at Peatland Connections: Building Prosperity, .

Vancouver

High KE. The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment: Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell. 2018. Poster session presented at Peatland Connections: Building Prosperity, .

Author

High, Kirsty Elizabeth. / The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment : Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell. Poster session presented at Peatland Connections: Building Prosperity, .

Bibtex - Download

@conference{75cd14a3d50448b6b4d4c5039dbcc474,
title = "The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment: Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell",
abstract = "The close connections between the Archaeological–Palaeoecological–Ecological communities are particularly evident at peatland sites. The waterlogged conditions which make peatlands important in terms of biodiversity and modern Ecology also result in the exceptional preservation of the organic deposits at depth. These sediments contain palaeoecological remains used to identify past economies and reconstruct landscapes and environments, as well as preserving organic archaeological remains.Although we have a common desire for the long-term preservation of peatlands and their constituent deposits, the impact of environmental changes on the preservation of Palaeoecological and Archaeological remains is often overlooked. However, better understanding these impacts is vital in determining the viability of their long-term preservation in-situ; obtaining initial condition data (e.g. through molecular analysis and/or scoring systems) is rarely undertaken, yet provides a crucial baseline against which subsequent data can be compared.Using a series of case studies, we will demonstrate the importance of peatlands to the fields of Archaeology and Palaeoecology. By illustrating the importance of the archive preserved within these landscapes, we argue the need to recognise the potential effect on the Historic Environment of mitigation strategies.",
author = "High, {Kirsty Elizabeth}",
year = "2018",
language = "English",
note = "Peatland Connections: Building Prosperity : IUCN Peatland Programme ; Conference date: 02-10-2018 Through 04-10-2018",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - CONF

T1 - The value of wetlands to archaeology and the Historic Environment

T2 - Kirsty High and Zoe Hazell

AU - High, Kirsty Elizabeth

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - The close connections between the Archaeological–Palaeoecological–Ecological communities are particularly evident at peatland sites. The waterlogged conditions which make peatlands important in terms of biodiversity and modern Ecology also result in the exceptional preservation of the organic deposits at depth. These sediments contain palaeoecological remains used to identify past economies and reconstruct landscapes and environments, as well as preserving organic archaeological remains.Although we have a common desire for the long-term preservation of peatlands and their constituent deposits, the impact of environmental changes on the preservation of Palaeoecological and Archaeological remains is often overlooked. However, better understanding these impacts is vital in determining the viability of their long-term preservation in-situ; obtaining initial condition data (e.g. through molecular analysis and/or scoring systems) is rarely undertaken, yet provides a crucial baseline against which subsequent data can be compared.Using a series of case studies, we will demonstrate the importance of peatlands to the fields of Archaeology and Palaeoecology. By illustrating the importance of the archive preserved within these landscapes, we argue the need to recognise the potential effect on the Historic Environment of mitigation strategies.

AB - The close connections between the Archaeological–Palaeoecological–Ecological communities are particularly evident at peatland sites. The waterlogged conditions which make peatlands important in terms of biodiversity and modern Ecology also result in the exceptional preservation of the organic deposits at depth. These sediments contain palaeoecological remains used to identify past economies and reconstruct landscapes and environments, as well as preserving organic archaeological remains.Although we have a common desire for the long-term preservation of peatlands and their constituent deposits, the impact of environmental changes on the preservation of Palaeoecological and Archaeological remains is often overlooked. However, better understanding these impacts is vital in determining the viability of their long-term preservation in-situ; obtaining initial condition data (e.g. through molecular analysis and/or scoring systems) is rarely undertaken, yet provides a crucial baseline against which subsequent data can be compared.Using a series of case studies, we will demonstrate the importance of peatlands to the fields of Archaeology and Palaeoecology. By illustrating the importance of the archive preserved within these landscapes, we argue the need to recognise the potential effect on the Historic Environment of mitigation strategies.

M3 - Poster

ER -