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Adult dating grand chenier louisiana
An ecological characterization study of the Chenier Plain coastal ecosystem of Louisiana and Texas.
The state also has political jurisdiction over the approximately -wide portion of The southern coast of Louisiana in the United States is among the fastest-disappearing areas in the world. (2014), A synoptic examination of causes of land loss in southern Louisiana as they relate to the exploitation of subsurface geologic resources. There are many proposals to save coastal areas by reducing human damage, including restoring natural floods from the Mississippi. Temperatures are generally warm in the winter in the southern part of the state, with highs around New Orleans, Baton Rouge, the rest of south Louisiana, and the Gulf of Mexico averaging 66 °F (19 °C).
This has largely resulted from human mismanagement of the coast (see Wetlands of Louisiana). Without such restoration, coastal communities will continue to disappear. The northern part of the state is mildly cool in the winter, with highs averaging 59 °F (15 °C).
Louisiana is often affected by and is very vulnerable to strikes by major hurricanes, particularly the lowlands around and in the New Orleans area.
The unique geography of the region, with the many bayous, marshes and inlets, can result in water damage across a wide area from major hurricanes.
The Intracoastal Waterway is an important means of transporting commercial goods such as petroleum and petroleum products, agricultural produce, building materials and manufactured goods.
In 2011, Louisiana ranked among the five deadliest states for debris/litter-caused vehicle accidents per total number of registered vehicles and population size.Such a system would consist of a protected system of core areas linked by biological corridors, such as Florida is planning. It is some 600,000 acres in area, more than half of which is species including egrets, alligators, and sturgeon.At least 12 core areas would be needed to build a "protected areas system" for the state; these would range from southwestern prairies, to the Pearl River Floodplain in the east, to the Mississippi River alluvial swamps in the north. Louisiana is bordered by to the west, and the Gulf of Mexico to the south. The largest parish by population is East Baton Rouge Parish, and the largest by total area is Plaquemines.At one time, the land was added to when spring floods from the Mississippi River added sediment and stimulated marsh growth; the land is now shrinking. The overnight lows in the winter average well above freezing throughout the state, with 46 °F (8 °C) the average near the Gulf and an average low of 37 °F (3 °C) in the winter in the northern part of the state.Louisiana gets some cold fronts, which frequently drop the temperatures below 20 °F (−8 °C) in the northern part of the state, but almost never do so in the southern part of the state.The area is also prone to frequent thunderstorms, especially in the summer. The entire state is vulnerable to a tornado strike, with the extreme southern portion of the state slightly less so than the rest of the state.Tornadoes are more common from January to March in the southern part of the state, and from February through March in the northern part of the state.The higher and contiguous hill lands of the north and northwestern part of the state have an area of more than . The elevations above sea level range from 10 feet (3 m) at the coast and swamp lands to 50 and 60 feet (15–18 m) at the prairie and alluvial lands. Swamps have been extensively logged, leaving canals and ditches that allow saline water to move inland. In the summer, the extreme maximum temperature is much warmer in the north than in the south, with temperatures near the Gulf of Mexico occasionally reaching 100 °F (38 °C), although temperatures above 95 °F (35 °C) are commonplace.In the uplands and hills, the elevations rise to Driskill Mountain, the highest point in the state at only 535 feet (163 m) above sea level. miles due to rises in sea level and , the Natalbany River, and a number of other smaller streams, constituting a natural system of navigable waterways, aggregating over long. Canals dug for the oil and gas industry also allow storms to move sea water inland, where it damages swamps and marshes. Some researchers estimate that the state is losing a land mass equivalent to 30 football fields every day. In northern Louisiana, the temperatures reach above 105 °F (41 °C) in the summer.