General Site Information
Site ID:US-Myb
Site Name:Mayberry Wetland
Tower Team: PI: Dennis Baldocchi <baldocchi@berkeley.edu> - University of California, Berkeley
AncContact: Joe Verfaillie <jverfail@berkeley.edu> - University of California, Berkeley
FluxContact: Ariane Arias Ortiz <aariasortiz@berkeley.edu> - UC Berkeley
Technician: Daphne Szutu <daphneszutu@berkeley.edu> - UC Berkeley
Latitude:38.0499
Longitude:-121.7650
Elevation (m):-4
NetworkAmeriFlux, Phenocam
IGBP:WET (Permanent Wetlands: Lands with a permanent mixture of water and herbaceous or woody vegetation that cover extensive areas. The vegetation can be present in either salt, brackish, or fresh water)
Mean Annual Temperature (degrees C):15.9
Mean Annual Precipitation (mm):338
Data Products: FLUXNET2015 Dataset
FLUXNET-CH4 Community Dataset
Data Availability: FLUXNET2015:   5 years (Duration: 2010 - 2014)
FLUXNET-CH4 Community:   9 years (Duration: 2010 - 2018)
Data Downloads to Date: FLUXNET2015:   2600 unique downloads
FLUXNET-CH4 Community:   161 unique downloads
Data DOIs: FLUXNET2015 DOI: 10.18140/FLX/1440105 FLUXNET-CH4 Community DOI: 10.18140/FLX/1669685
Description:The Mayberry Wetland site is a 300-acre restored wetland on Sherman Island, north of Mayberry Slough, that is on the property of Mayberry Farms and managed by the California Department of Water Resources and Ducks Unlimited. During Summer 2010, the site was restored from a pepperweed and annual grassland pasture to a wetland through a project managed by Bryan Brock (bpbrock@water.ca.gov). A flux tower equipped to analyze energy, H2O, CO2, and CH4 fluxes was installed on October 14, 2010. At the time of installation, flooding of the site had only recently begun after extensive reconstruction of the wetland bathymetry conducted during the summer. Although some small patches of tules remain within the site, the site is a patchwork of deep and shallow open water with some remaining vegetation. Currently, there is an intention to flood-to-kill the current pepperweed and upland grasses and let the wetland plants propagate naturally, so no additional plant manipulation will occur.
Acknowledgments:Biometeorology Lab, University of California, Berkeley, PI: Dennis Baldocchi
Site image(s): No images.

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