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Wrong Thomas Biebighauser?

Thomas R. Biebighauser

Wildlife Biologist, US Forest Service and Kandris Goodwin, Programs Coordinator

University of Kentucky

HQ Phone:  (859) 257-9000

Email: t***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Kentucky

800 Rose St.

Lexington, Kentucky,40536

United States

Company Description

The University of Kentucky offers a variety of education, services and research opportunities to those interested in the Appalachian Region, including courses led by notable scholars in regional studies. Faculty include the editor and book review editor of t... more

Find other employees at this company (47,798)

Background Information

Employment History

Wildlife Biologist and Wetland Biologist

Wetland Restoration and Training LLC


Affiliations

The Wetland Trust

Partner and Author


Education

B.S.

Wildlife Biology

University of Minnesota


Web References(119 Total References)


Biography | Wetland Restoration & Training

www.wetlandrestorationandtraining.com [cached]

Thomas R. Biebighauser
Wildlife Biologist and Wetland Biologist Wetland Restoration and Training LLC Morehead, KY 40351 E-Mail: tombiebighauser@gmail.com Tom Biebighauser has been enthusiastically restoring wetlands for over 34-years. He has designed over 5,000 wetland restoration projects and has successfully supervised the construction of over 1,800 wetlands in 22 states, British Columbia, Ontario, New Zealand, Puerto Rico, and Taiwan. Tom builds over 150-wetlands each year, and has developed highly successful and inexpensive techniques for constructing wetlands in urban areas, on rangeland, farmland, and in forested areas. He specializes in planning and building wetlands to provide habitat for endangered and threatened species of animals and plants. Tom has developed techniques for building wetlands on urban and drained farmland, at schools, on mined land, and in timber sale areas. He has calculated how to build these wetlands so they will not require maintenance. His techniques involve: Tom has designed and built wetlands in hundreds of urban areas. Some of the larger urban areas he has worked to build wetlands include; Victoria, British Columbia, Lexington, KY, Louisville, KY, Somerset, KY, Minneapolis, MN, and Cincinnati, Ohio. These projects often involve changing ditches into streams, and building naturally appearing and functioning wetlands to clean storm water runoff, attenuate flooding, and increase wildlife viewing opportunities. He has built approximately 200-wetlands at universities, high schools, middle schools, and elementary schools. Tom worked as a Wildlife Biologist for the U.S. Forest Service for 34-years, helping personnel from federal, state, and county agencies initiate wetland and stream restoration programs across the United States. He took the lead in completing hundreds of partnership projects for building emergent, ephemeral, forested, and wet-meadow wetlands on public lands during his career with the Forest Service. Tom teaches that when restoring a wetland, it is necessary to identify and disable historic drainage practices to be successful on the site. He became an expert at identifying actions taken to destroy wetlands including the use of ditches, channeling of streams, filling, and installation of buried drainage structures made from wood, rock, clay, concrete, and plastic. Tom methodically researched the literature from the 1600's to learn how wetlands were changed into farmland, and for urban areas. He has interviewed hundreds of seniors who spent their lives draining wetlands and moving streams, documenting their practices so others can be successful in wetland and stream restoration. Tom teaches over 1,000 individuals each year how to design and restore wetlands. He instructs unique 1-7 day long Hands-on Wetland Restoration Workshops where participants learn how to restore wetlands by becoming involved in the design and construction of one or more wetlands from start to finish. These practical training sessions are responsible for empowering hundreds of individuals to restore thousands of wetlands across North America. Tom has a passion for encouraging and helping people initiate wetland and stream restoration programs. He developed and teaches online graduate and undergraduate-level courses explaining wetland restoration techniques at Eastern Kentucky University, the University of Louisville-Speed School of Engineering, and the State University of New York Environmental Science & Forestry Program. Tom has written 4-books and numerous publications about restoring wetlands: Over 40,000 copies of his books have been distributed worldwide: Thomas R. Biebighauser, A Guide to Creating Vernal Ponds, USDA Forest Service, 33 pages, 2003. Thomas R. Biebighauser, Wetland Drainage, Restoration, and Repair, Lexington, KY, University Press of Kentucky, 2007. Thomas R. Biebighauser. Wetland Restoration and Construction - A Technical Guide. Upper Susquehanna Coalition, 186 pages, 2011. Eubanks, Ellen and Thomas Biebighauser. September 2014. Restoration of Forests, Grasslands, and Wetlands Damaged by Off-Highway Vehicles. 238 pages. USDA Forest Service. National Technology & Development Program, San Dimas, California. U.S. Government Printing Office: 2015-576-483/24032 Region No. 10.


ASWM: Current Edition of Wetland Breaking News

www.aswm.org [cached]

Special thanks to contributors of this issue: Tom Biebighauser, US Forest Service; Debbie Slobe, Playa Lakes Joint Venture; Ann Riley, San Francisco Bay Region Water Quality Control Board.
Thomas R. Biebighauser, a wildlife biologist for the USDA Forest Service in Daniel Boone National Forest , has taught wetland management workshops across North America . In fact, he is a three-time recipient of the Forest Service's national Taking Wing award and is an expert in the field while working on over 1,000 restoration projects. Thomas R. Biebighauser will lead a workshop on the history of wetland drainage. Ecologists working to restore wetlands are not often aware of the extraordinary efforts taken by generations of farmers to drain fields for crop production. Beginning in 1835, a new way was found to remove excess waters from fields in New York by hand digging ditches to bury clay tile. For more information on registration, contact Tom Biebighauser at tombiebighauser@fs.fed.us Winter Woody Plant ID Instructors include Tom Biebighauser, Wildlife Biologist, US Forest Service and Kandris Goodwin, Programs Coordinator, University of Kentucky , Tracy Farmer Center for the Environment. To register please send an e-mail to: tombiebighauser@gmail.com For additional information call Tom Biebighauser (606) 356-4569.


ASWM: Current Edition of Wetland Breaking News

www.aswm.org [cached]

Special thanks to contributors for this month's issue: Kerry Strout, NEIPCC; Ralph Tiner, USFWS; Valerie Blum, LopezGarcia Group; Amy Belaire, Sustainable Sites Initiative; Tom Biebighauser, USDA Forest Service.
Author: Thomas R. Biebighauser, University Press of Kentucky.


Thetis Island, BC, Canada - Community Website

thetisisland.net [cached]

- The website of Tom Biebighauser, a wildlife biologist for the USDA Forest Service who consults on these issues.
He has advised the Cowichan Land Trust who are doing a number of wetland conservation projects.


Wetland Resources

www.thewetlandtrust.org [cached]

by Thomas R. Biebighauser
The author reveals practices used to restore over 1,400 wetlands in 18 states and two Canadian provinces, answering questions asked by the thousands of professionals and landowners who have taken the hands-on wetland restoration workshops he instructs across North America...


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