Effects of soil freezing disturbance on soil solution nitrogen, phosphorus, and carbon chemistry in a northern hardwood ecosystem View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:ScholarlyArticle     


Article Info

DATE

2001-11

AUTHORS

Ross D. Fitzhugh, Charles T. Driscoll, Peter M. Groffman, Geraldine L. Tierney, Timothy J. Fahey, Janet P. Hardy

ABSTRACT

Reductions in snow cover undera warmer climate may cause soil freezing eventsto become more common in northern temperateecosystems. In this experiment, snow cover wasmanipulated to simulate the late development ofsnowpack and to induce soil freezing. Thismanipulation was used to examine the effects ofsoil freezing disturbance on soil solutionnitrogen (N), phosphorus (P), and carbon (C)chemistry in four experimental stands (twosugar maple and two yellow birch) at theHubbard Brook Experimental Forest (HBEF) in theWhite Mountains of New Hampshire. Soilfreezing enhanced soil solution Nconcentrations and transport from the forestfloor. Nitrate (NO3−) was thedominant N species mobilized in the forestfloor of sugar maple stands after soilfreezing, while ammonium (NH4+) anddissolved organic nitrogen (DON) were thedominant forms of N leaching from the forestfloor of treated yellow birch stands. Rates ofN leaching at stands subjected to soil freezingranged from 490 to 4,600 mol ha−1yr−1, significant in comparison to wet Ndeposition (530 mol ha−1 yr−1) andstream NO3− export (25 mol ha−1yr−1) in this northern forest ecosystem. Soil solution fluxes of Pi from the forestfloor of sugar maple stands after soil freezingranged from 15 to 32 mol ha−1 yr−1;this elevated mobilization of Pi coincidedwith heightened NO3− leaching. Elevated leaching of Pi from the forestfloor was coupled with enhanced retention ofPi in the mineral soil Bs horizon. Thequantities of Pi mobilized from the forestfloor were significant relative to theavailable P pool (22 mol ha−1) as well asnet P mineralization rates in the forest floor(180 mol ha−1 yr−1). Increased fineroot mortality was likely an important sourceof mobile N and Pi from the forest floor,but other factors (decreased N and P uptake byroots and increased physical disruption of soilaggregates) may also have contributed to theenhanced leaching of nutrients. Microbialmortality did not contribute to the acceleratedN and P leaching after soil freezing. Resultssuggest that soil freezing events may increaserates of N and P loss, with potential effectson soil N and P availability, ecosystemproductivity, as well as surface wateracidification and eutrophication. More... »

PAGES

215-238

Identifiers

URI

http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1023/a:1013076609950

DOI

http://dx.doi.org/10.1023/a:1013076609950

DIMENSIONS

https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1029711112


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