Commenced in January 2007
Frequency: Monthly
Edition: International
Paper Count: 30371
Exploration of Floristic Composition and Management of Gujar Tal in District Jaunpur

Authors: Mayank Singh, Mahendra P. Singh

Abstract:

Present paper enumerates highlights of seasonal variation in floristic composition and ecological strategies for the management of ‘Gujar Tal’ at Jaunpur in tropical semi-arid region of eastern U.P. (India). Total composition of macrophytes recorded was 47 from 26 families with maximum 6 plant species of Cyperaceae from April, 2012 to March, 2013 at certain periodic intervals. Maximum number of plants (39) was present during winter followed by (37) rainy and (27) summer seasons. The distribution pattern depicted that maximum number of plants (27) was of marshy and swampy habitats usually transitional between land and water.

Keywords: Management, Weeds, floristic, life form

Digital Object Identifier (DOI): doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.1327244

Procedia APA BibTeX Chicago EndNote Harvard JSON MLA RIS XML ISO 690 PDF Downloads 836

References:


[1] V.R.P.Sinha and B.C.Jha, “Threatened wetlands need rehabilitation to enhance fish production in India”, Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. India, Sect.B, Vol.78, Spl. Issue, Allahabad, India, 2008, pp.67-79.
[2] Chhamata Srivastava, “Studies of medicinal flora of Uttar Pradesh”, Ph.D. Thesis, V.B.S.Purvanchal University, Jaunpur, U.P., India, 2004.
[3] W.J.Mitsch and G.J.Gosseling, “Wetlands 2nd Edition”, Van Nostrand Reinhold, John Willey & Sons, New York, 1993.
[4] Mayank Singh, O.P.Singh ‘Vatsa’ and M.P.Singh “Traditional economic uses of Gujar Lake ecotone vegetation in district Jaunpur (U.P.) India,” Plant Archives, Vol.10 No.2, 2010, pp. 533-542.
[5] R. S. Ambasht, “Ecological implication in the control measures of fresh water aquatic weeds”, Southeast Asian Workshop on Aquatic Weeds, Malang (Indonesia), paper No.73, 1974, pp. 25-29.
[6] O. P. Gupta, “Aquatic weed management”, A Text Book and Manual. Today and Tomorrow’s Printer and Publishers, New Delhi, India, 1987.
[7] J. G. Varshney, Sushil Kumar and J. S. Mishra, “Current status of aquatic weeds and their management in India”, Proceedings of Tals, The 12th world Lake conference, M. Sen Gupta and R. Dalwani (eds.), 2008, pp. 1039-1045.
[8] B. Gopal and K. P. Sharma, “Studies of wetland in India with emphasis structure, primary production and management”, Aquatic Botany, vol. 12, 1982, pp. 81-91.
[9] R. S. Ambasht and K. Ram, “Stratified primary productive structure of certain macrophytic weeds in large Indian lake”, Aquatic weeds of S. E. Asia , C. K. Varshney and J.Rozska (eds.) Dr.W. Junk, the Hague, 1976, pp. 147-155.
[10] B. D. Tripathi, A. R. Upadhyay and V. Pathak, “Physico-chemial and biological characterization of the large Oxbow Surhatal Wetland,” Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. India, Sect. B, Vol.78, Spl. Issue, Allahabad, India, 2008,pp.117-129.
[11] R. S. Ambasht, “Macrophytes”, Limnology in the Indian Subcountinent, A. R. Zafar, Atiya Khanum and R. Satya Mohan (eds.), Ukaaz Publications Hyderabad, 2008, pp. 159-176.
[12] Mayank Singh, “Biodiversity, productivity and economic uses of Gujar lake-land transition zone vegetation”, Ph.D. Thesis, V.B.S. Purvanchal University, Jaunpur, U.P., India, 2012.
[13] Mayank Singh, “Eecological study for the sustainable management of ‘Gujar Tal’ ecotone belts”, Indian J.L.Sci.,2 (2), 2013, pp. 59-62.