This paper presents a synthesis of results from a hydrosedimentometric monitoring programme in a small rural catchment (1.19 km2) that has undergone significant changes in soil management, which have altered sediment yield and source dynamics. The study is based on repeated surveys of land management, rainfall, water discharge, and sediment yield, as well source tracing investigations undertaken over a period of seven years. During this period, the catchment has undergone a transformation in soil management. Erosion rates in the farmed areas have responded to these management changes, with an almost 75% reduction in sediment yield compared with pre-management conditions. The primary sediment sources in the catchment include cropped fields, unpaved roads, and natural channels. Sediment source dynamics demonstrate significant contrasts between the periods before and after the introduction of conservation practices.