(190) DePratter, C.B. 1979. The Shellmound Archaic on the Georgia Coast. South Carolina Antiquities, 11:1-69.
A detailed account of the pre-historic occupation patterns along the Georgia coast. Information is presented describing the natural setting of the coast as well as site descriptions from islands of various ages.
(191) DePratter, C.B. and J.D. Howard. 1980. Indian occupation and geologic history of the Georgia coast: a 5,000 year summary. In: Howard, J.D., DePratter, C.B. and Frey, R.W.( eds.), Excursions in Southeastern Geology; Archeology of the Georgia Coast. Georgia Department of Natural Resources, Atlanta, GA. p. 1-65.
A comprehensive summary of Indian use and occupation along the Georgia coast based on geologic and archaeological evidence.
(192) DePratter, C.B. and J.D. Howard. 1981. Evidence for a sea level lowstand between 4500 and 2400 years B.P. on the Southeast Coast of the United States. Journal of Sedimentary Petrology, 51:1287-1295.
Archeological sites along the Georgia coast and the associated pottery found in those sites is used to suggest a regression in mean sea level at approximately 3000 years before present.
(193) Fillman-Richards, J.E. 1990. Three scenarios of rural land use: A hypothetical comparison of traditional and non-traditional rural land use of a mainland area adjacent to a barrier island in the southeastern United States. PhD Dissertation (Abstract). University of Florida.
Development pressure along the southeast coastal mainland is instigating a change from traditional forestry and agricultural uses to non-traditional recreational and residential uses. This study examines the consequences of three scenarios of coastal development.
(194) Finley, M. 1985. Structure of the Feral Horse Population, 1985: Cumberland Island National Seashore, Camden County, Georgia. National Park Service Cooperative Park Studies Unit, University of Georgia. Technical Report 17.
Cumberland Island was divided into 4 sections and surveyed to determine the size and structure of the feral horse population. The survey consisted of both ground and aerial observations. At the time of the survey the horse population was calculated to be at least 181 animals operating in 55 herds.