published Mar 2023
Quinn Brett with National Park Service
This U.S. Fish and Wildlife presentation by Quinn Brett focuses on trail information and trail usability.
published Oct 2020
Accessibility means more than ADA. What makes you feel welcome in outdoor spaces? When you visit a new park, how do you know that people want you to be there, that you belong?
published Jan 2024
Parks and Trails New York
This guide walks advocates and trail planners through the steps needed to see a greenway trail completed. The first section outlines the steps needed to get a project started, from identifying the corridor to cultivating the vision that will help inspire engagement and public support, and eventually lead to buy-in from state and/or local government.
published Jan 2016
The Call to Action provides strategies that communities can use to support walking, which we hope will result
in long-lasting changes to improve the health and health care of Americans today and of the generations that
published Sep 2021
The Winter Placemaking Guide is dedicated to community leaders, policymakers and all types of community changemakers who seek to improve their surroundings during the winter season.
published May 2016
American Hiking Society
Call it walking. Call it hiking. Seldom has something so much fun also turned out to be so good for us!
published Oct 2023
Federal Highway Administration
The Federal Highway Administration’s (FHWA) Office of Tribal Transportation (OTT) planning staff have observed two challenges in Tribal transportation planning: (1) that existing planning analysis tools do not always align with Tribal community context and needs and (2) it is not always clear what benefits planning provides to transportation project selection and delivery in Tribal communities.
published Dec 2012
USDA Forest Service
This report and its appendices constitute a review of law, policy, and procedures, with recommendations for changes based on Tribal consultation and public comments.
published Mar 2015
USDA Forest Service
The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), Forest Service is recognized as a leader among Federal land management agencies in partnering collaboratively with American Indian and Alaska Native governments and indigenous communities. The Forest Service Research and Development (R&D) Deputy Area recognizes that working with tribes and indigenous groups is vital to its mission to develop and deliver knowledge and innovative technology to improve the health and use of the Nation’s forests and grasslands— both public and private.