Site Condition (Other Keyword)

Site Conditions

1-4 (4 Records)

Archaeological Survey of Springs in the Tonopah Resource Area (1978)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Roberta L. McGonagle. Lynda L. Waski.

This resource is a citation record only, the Center for Digital Antiquity does not have a copy of this document. The information in this record has been migrated into tDAR from the National Archaeological Database Reports Module (NADB-R) and updated. Most NADB-R records consist of a document citation and other metadata but do not have the documents themselves uploaded. If you have a digital copy of the document and would like to have it curated in tDAR, please contact us at

Mapping Near-Historical Climate Impacts to Coastal Sites (2016)
DOCUMENT Citation Only David Gadsby. Lindsey Cochran.

Historical archaeologists examine material culture dating to the industrial period, which spawned human-induced climate change. We are uniquely positioned to examine changes through the material record. Additionally archeologists have been making and recording observations about the condition of sites for many years. Archeologists in the National Park Service (NPS) have, in doing so, inadvertently left their own record of climate change effects. These observations are stored in NPS’s...

Site Monitoring at Fort Eustis, Virginia (2018)
DOCUMENT Citation Only Courtney J. Birkett.

Since 2010 the Fort Eustis Cultural Resources Management staff has been conducting a program of annual site monitoring visits in which each of the more than 200 known archaeological sites on Fort Eustis is visited at least once a year.  The monitoring program has provided a baseline knowledge of site conditions and regular opportunities to observe any disturbance.  This paper will discuss the benefits of site monitoring at Fort Eustis, including how improved knowledge of the landscape and...

Using Site Condition Data to Manage Heritage Sites for Climate Change Impacts (2016)
DOCUMENT Citation Only David Gadsby. Lindsey Cochran.

Heritage sites worldwide are threatened by human action and inaction; archaeologists are observers of the era of human-induced global change. We are specially positioned to use our data to examine such change through the material record. Additionally, archaeologists have been recording observations about the condition of sites for many years, even if those observations are not always intended to monitor site condition or integrity. Archaeologists in the National Park Service have, in maintaining...