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TitleSurficial geology, Gosnell Creek, Kitimat-Morice River corridor, British Columbia, parts of NTS 93-L/3 and 4
LicencePlease note the adoption of the Open Government Licence - Canada supersedes any previous licences.
AuthorMaynard, D E; Weiland, I C; Blais-Stevens, A
SourceGeological Survey of Canada, Canadian Geoscience Map 321, 2019, 1 sheet, (Open Access)
PublisherNatural Resources Canada
Maps1 map
Map Info.surficial geology, surficial sediments and terrain stability, 1:25,000
ProjectionUniversal Transverse Mercator Projection, UTM zone 9 (NAD83)
Mediaon-line; digital
RelatedNRCan photo(s) in this publication
RelatedFor all publications in this survey, see the following publications
File formatreadme
File formatpdf (Adobe® Reader®); rtf; xls (Microsoft® Excel® 2010); gdb (ESRI® ArcGIS(TM) 10.x); shp (ESRI® ArcGIS(TM) 10.x); xml (ESRI® ArcGIS(TM) 10.x); mxd (ESRI® ArcGIS(TM) 10.x); tiff
ProvinceBritish Columbia
NTS93L/03; 93L/04
AreaKitimat River; Morice River; Gosnell Creek
Lat/Long WENS-127.7500 -127.4333 54.2333 54.1250
Subjectssurficial geology/geomorphology; landslides; landslide deposits; debris flows; debris flow deposits; debris fans; talus; slumps; slopewash deposits; sediment transport; slope stability; slope failures; glaciers; postglacial deposits; organic deposits; fens; bogs; wetlands; peat; organic materials; colluvial deposits; mass wasting; slopewash deposits; fans; talus; alluvial fans; glacial deposits; glacial features; glacial landforms; ice contact deposits; glacial lakes; tills; rock glaciers; moraines; till ridges; weathering; sands; gravels; clays; silts; boulders; erosion; scarps; topography; depositional environment; glacial history; glaciation; Wisconsinian glacial stage; deglaciation; coastal environment; coastal erosion; planning; floods; Fraser Glaciation; geological hazards; terrain stability mapping; risk assessment; sediment transport directions; landslide tracks; rock falls; earth flows; rotational landslides; translational landslides; organic veneer; folic organic material; colluvial and mass-wasting deposits; colluvial and mass-wasting veneer; colluvial and mass-wasting blanket; alluvial sediments; alluvial floodplain sediments; alluvial terraced sediments; alluvial veneer; lacustrine sediments; lacustrine veneer; lacustrine blanket; glaciolacustrine sediments; glaciolacustrine veneer; glaciolacustrine blanket; glaciofluvial sediments; glaciofluvial outwash plain sediments; glaciofluvial terraced sediments; glaciofluvial outwash fan sediments; glaciofluvial hummocky sediments; glaciofluvial veneer; glaciofluvial blanket; till veneer; till blanket; ridged tills, moraine; streamlined tills; hummocky tills; gravity-induced movement; debris slides; debris floods; snow avalanches; rock slides; ice caps; Phanerozoic; Cenozoic; Quaternary
Illustrationslocation maps; index maps; photographs; geoscientific sketch maps; tables
ProgramPublic Safety Geoscience, Marine Geohazards
ProgramProgram of Energy Research and Development (PERD)
Released2019 03 25
AbstractThe 105 km long Kitimat-Morice River corridor features mostly interconnecting valleys linking the coastal community of Kitimat in northwestern British Columbia with the interior valley system of Morice River. The Gosnell Creek map area covers a distance of about 20 km from the area around Herd Dome to the slopes on the south and east side of Gosnell Creek. Mapping of surficial sediments, compilation of landslide deposits, and preliminary interpretation of bedrock types were primarily carried out using 1:20 000 British Columbia government aerial photographs dated from 2001 (west half of corridor in NTS 103-I) and 2013 (east half of corridor in NTS 93-L). Older, field-based mapping by the authors in some parts of the study area was incorporated into this mapping, complemented with additional, reconnaissance-level field observation in 2016.
Summary(Plain Language Summary, not published)
The Kitimat-Morice River study area in northwest British Columbia is 110 km long and up to 7 km wide from Kitimat east to Morice River. Mapping of surficial sediments, compilation of landslide deposits, and preliminary interpretation of bedrock types up to height of land were primarily carried out using British Columbia airphotos dated from 2001, 2003, and 2007 ranging in scales from 1:15 000 to 1:25 000. Older, field-based mapping by the authors in some isolated parts of the study area was incorporated into this mapping.

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