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I was recently asked what motivates me to volunteer for the AAPG. At first, I thought of the many benefits the AAPG has to offer. Is it the access to renowned literature and technical resources? Perhaps. Is it the chance to network and grow in a community of like-minded individuals? Definitely a deciding factor. But the more I thought about it, I realized I volunteer to make an impact.

American Association of Petroleum Geologists (AAPG)
Desktop /Portals/0/PackFlashItemImages/WebReady/blog-canada-Why-Do-I-Volunteer-hero.jpg?width=100&h=100&mode=crop&anchor=middlecenter&quality=75amp;encoder=freeimage&progressive=true Why Do I Volunteer?
 
Progradation of deltaic systems that reach the shelf edge is considered a primary mechanism to deliver sand to continental margins. Sediment bypass processes can dominate the outer shelf to upper slope transition, causing poor preservation of reservoir quality sandstones. Turbidites can carry the bulk of the coarse fraction downdip where a thicker sand pile can be deposited once the channel-to-lobe transition is reached.
American Association of Petroleum Geologists (AAPG)
Desktop /Portals/0/PackFlashItemImages/WebReady/bltn18101-hero.jpg?width=100&h=100&mode=crop&anchor=middlecenter&quality=75amp;encoder=freeimage&progressive=true 10.1306/02151917318 Mixed siliciclastic–carbonate systems and their impact for the development of deep-water turbidites in continental margins: A case study from the Late Jurassic to Early Cretaceous Shelburne subbasin in offshore Nova Scotia

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