• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

Coastal case study - Blakeney Point, Norfolk

Extracts from this document...


What is it? Blakeney Point, Norfolk Describe the location of Blakeney point (where is it?) Blakeney point is located in the East of England. It is controlled by the National trust and part of the national nature reserve. How was Blakeney Point formed? ...read more.


That's why the lad is made of sand. Why does this need to be protected? The vast majority is made out of fine sediment deposited by waves. Salt is a major development in this land. Species that are very rare live there. Rare plants grow which can be used by scientist There is a breeding for birds such as seals. ...read more.


As well as the scientist develop a lot of new thing using the rare species such as s medicine. What is being done to protect/manage Blakeney point? The land is being preserved and controlled by the national nature reserve The area is controlled for restriction of buildings The area is restricted for fishing and another human uses . ?? ?? ?? ?? CASE STUDY-Coastal landform created by deposition Louci Sridaran 10.4 ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our GCSE Physical Geography section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related GCSE Physical Geography essays

  1. Boscastle Case Study

    This meant that some people had no means of transport and were unable to travel anywhere. Because of cars, properties and businesses being destroyed, it gave Boscastle a costly expense of insurance to replace and repair them. An increased amount of people had to pay for their car and home insurance in Boscastle.

  2. Free essay

    milton keynes case study

    From the map i cannot see a shopping centre of walking distance which means that you will have to go by car for shopping. From the map you can see that nether field is a planned environment because all the roads follow each other, straight and access all the other roads.

  1. Is porlock bay affected by longshore drift?

    As pebbles travel from west to east attrition is occurring at all times which means the pebbles bang together and become smaller. I have presented my class results on a bar graph. Pebble shape - Power Index I predicted that the pebbles will become smoother and rounder at Hurlstone point than at Gore Point due to attrition.

  2. Should the coast between Overstrand and Sheringham be protected at any cost, or should ...

    has a measurement of the Aesthetic value for each of the sites. Two of the sites, West Runton and Overstrand Beach have an average aesthetic value, whereas Sheringham is attractive then Clifton Way. This illustrates and proves that Sheringham attracts more tourists than the other 3 sites. (Chart 4, Pie)

  1. Geography- Whistable Coast Project

    with a time pressure, this would lead to errors being made and shaky resultswith little or no time to fix them. During the test, when it was done- rather than picking up the pebbles by random, they were chosen by the way they look.

  2. How has the landscape developed along the coastline between Prawle Point & Start Bay ...

    Whereas in Barkingside, there are lots of tertiary jobs, such as clothes shops, food shops, banks ECT... , and some secondary jobs, such as car manufactures There wouldn't be many job opportunities in Slapton, as there are hardly any places to work.

  1. Case Study on Malvern

    This assessment could be used in order to manage the town to see where traffic management was needed to ease congestion or more litter bins where needed or the ones that are already there needed emptying more often to reduce litter.

  2. The Norfolk Broads

    Other rivers in Norfolk are The Wensum, The Chet and the Ant and Thurne. There are 42 broads (14 open to boats) that were artificially created by the large peat-diggings that flooded several hundred years ago. The Broads were originally old peat workings from Medieval and Saxon times.

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work