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This profile was last updated on 9/21/09  and contains information from public web pages.

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Estes Park Trail-Gazette On-Line Archives, 21 Sept 2009 [cached]
The next step in the systematic process will include a request by the Dept. of Interior to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and state agencies asking officials to review the region's air quality standards and to take appropriate actions, said RMNP science officer Terry Terrell.
Town News Releases from Estes Park, Colorado, 7 Sept 2002 [cached]
The Estes Park Area Historical Museum is pleased to announce that Terry Terrel, a Research Manager at Rocky Mountain National Park, will give a slideshow and lecture entitled, "The Biodiversity of the Estes Park Area" on Tuesday evening, November 13, at 7 p.m. in room 202 of the Estes Park Municipal Building (201 MacGregor Ave).
Ms. Terrel will explain what biodiversity is, from all the living plants and animals we see to species that only live for a day or a few hours, to creatures so tiny they can hide between two grains of sand.She will also explore how the Lawn Lake Flood of 1982 has changed the ecosystem around the Fall River.Learn about the difference between a native species and a non-native species, and about all the living things that call Estes Park their home.
This program is free and open to the public.
For more information call the Estes Park Area Historical Museum at 970-586-6256, email us at, or visit the Museum's website at Museum is open Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and on Sundays from 1-5 p.m.
RMNP research administrator Terry ..., 4 April 2003 [cached]
RMNP research administrator Terry Terrell predicted tundra will disappear from the Park within a generation.
"The trees will march right on up to the top.People need to realize that we're seeing very stable things changing," she said.
Statewide drought conditions brought on by changes in global climate are a direct result of global warming, which results from a petroleum-based "disposable" society.
"We are causing this, based on our life choices," Terrell said.
Terrell said some climate change models predict Estes Park will experience increased temperatures of four to five degrees for winter and two to five degrees for summer by the year 2020, just over 15 years from now.
Along with the increased temperatures, fewer but more intense storms are predicted.
"The studies are designed to get people to plan based on global climate changes," Terrell explained.
The current effects of the drought on RMNP are extensive and wide-spread, and will affect aquatic and terrestrial wildlife as well as plants and trees, according to information Terrell has accumulated.
Terrell said volunteers monitoring butterfly numbers counted 100 insects last summer in areas where the count was previously 300."That's two-thirds fewer," Terrell said.
With the local elk and mule deer populations starving and reports of recent migrations to lower elevations including west Loveland and Masonville where they come in contact with diseased animals suffering from chronic wasting disease, Terrell is warning residents to expect large die offs this spring.She cautioned against trying to help the stricken animals by feeding them.
"Wild animals like these can't lose 25 percent of their body mass and then regain it," she said.
Bears are more likely to come into contact with people as they awaken from their hibernation hungrier than ever.As the influx of people into the Estes Valley increasingly displaces bears from their territories, Terrell advises extra consideration when putting out trash before regular pick up times.
Aquatic species, such as the protected greenback cutthroat trout in Lily Lake, are suffocating in shallow water where oxygen levels have been compromised by recent heavy snow atop the ice.Though oxygen levels are being boosted artificially, the snow that is blocking sunlight from penetrating the ice is preventing photosynthesis from occurring within the lake's aquatic vegetation, which is robbing the greenbacks of oxygen.
Twice weekly, volunteers drill holes in the ice to measure water depth and many report finding only ice and no water.
The Park is home to two historic genetic sources of greenback cutthroat breeding stock, Como Creek in Allenspark and Hunters Creek in Wild Basin.Last summer, Terrell said, the Como Creek population was nearly evacuated due to record drops in the creek's water level.
So rare is this phenomenon that Terrell said none of the RMNP staff had ever seen it.She said she suspected the melting occurred over several years and finally broke through to the blue ice last summer.
Perhaps the most vivid example of the drought's effect on RMNP came during last summer's fires.
"We thought we wouldn't see a fire cross the Continental Divide, but it did last summer.Our fire model doesn't include tundra," Terrell said.
Estes Park Trail-Gazette On-Line Archives, 3 Sept 2004 [cached]
The next step in the systematic process will include a request by the Dept. of Interior to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and state agencies asking officials to review the region,s air quality standards and to take appropriate actions, said RMNP science officer Terry Terrell.
The Daily Camera: Science [cached]
State and federal officials are working on it, said Terry Terrell, park science officer at Rocky Mountain National Park.
The U.S. Geological Survey has collected data from the park for 20 years, providing a long-term look at air pollution, Terrell said.
Ground-level ozone floating up from the urbanized Front Range has become significantly worse in the park in recent years.
"There are some definite changes we can see in the ecosystem as a result of air quality," Terrell said."They may be subtle, but they are real."
Terrell said park officials are working with the National Park Service's Air Resources Division in Lakewood to formally establish the "critical load" for nitrogen in the park - the amount above which state or federal anti-pollution measures could kick in.
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