Programs and projects
Project 3052

Vegetation succession due to small-scale permafrost degradation in relation to carbon sequestration and methane emission
Project leader: Dr. ir. M. M. P. D Heijmans
Researcher(s): MSc B. Li
Starting date:


Heijmans, M.M.P.D.; Nauta, A.L.; Blok, D. (2012). Vegetation-soil-permafrost interactions in Siberian tundra: on-going field experiments.
Darwin Center authors: Blok D., Heijmans M. M. P. D

Heijmans, M.M.P.D.; Pullens, J.W.M.; Nauta, A.L.; Li, B. (2012). Development of a dynamic tundra vegetation model for analysis of long-term vegetation-soil-permafrost feedbacks.
Darwin Center authors: Heijmans M. M. P. D, Li B.

Gallagher, A.; Li, B. ; Budishev, A.; Huissteden, J. van; Heijmans, M.M.P.D.; Maximov, T.C.; Dolman, A.J. (2012). Increased greenhouse gas emission from thaw ponds in Siberian Arctic tundra on continuous permafrost.
Darwin Center authors: Budishchev A., Dolman A. J., Heijmans M. M. P. D, van Huissteden J., Li B.

Li, B. (2012). Effect of vegetation composition on soil-permafrost conditions and vice versa in moist tundra in NE Siberia.
Darwin Center authors: Li B.

Nauta AL, Heijmans MMPD, Blok D, Limpens J, Elberling B, Gallagher A, Li B, Petrov RE, Maximov TC, van Huissteden J, Berendse F (2014). Permafrost collapse after shrub removal shifts tundra ecosystem to a methane source. Nature Climate ChangeDOI: 10.1038/NCLIMATE2446:
Darwin Center authors: Berendse F., Heijmans M. M. P. D, van Huissteden J., Li B.