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posted Feb 4, 2020
Webinar #3 will focus on the social, ecological, and managerial components of utilizing various spatial approaches for monitoring and managing visitor use in parks and protected areas.
Webinar #4 will focus on understanding the resources and international examples provided by the newly released IUCN Best Practice Guidelines, entitled "Tourism and Visitor Management in Protected Areas: Guidelines for Sustainability” (ST-BPG). Accessible via the IUCN Web Portal (https://portals.iucn.org/library/node/47918), this publication was a global collaboration of 58 contributing authors from 24 countries and territories.
This webinar provides an overview of state offices of outdoor recreation, with insights into their missions and programs. The webinar also provides practical guidance for how local, state, and federal outdoor recreation managers can partner with these new offices.
This webinar provides an overview of partnership development for enhanced relevance of parks and outdoor recreation. Practical guidance in this webinar will include how to evaluate your partnership landscape, encourage collaborative mindsets, and adaptively manage ongoing partnerships.
Overview of the milestones and opportunities that have let to the formation of the “Eastern Sierra Sustainable Recreation Partnership”, a unique and replicable public/public partnership between Federal land management agencies and local governments to advance opportunities for local gateways communities and public land managers.
This webinar offers a Midwestern take on parks and public health partnerships. Speakers from Minnesota State Parks and Trails and HealthPartners will describe why Minnesota is fertile ground for parks and public health partnerships, research, and programs.
This webinar will cover the role volunteers play in outdoor and community recreation organizations ranging from large non-profits to your local park district.
Climate change is already affecting the ability of individuals to participate in outdoor recreation.
Recreational use of our shared public lands is increasing exponentially. With that increased use comes increased impact. Though some of those impacts are unavoidable, most are entirely avoidable. The majority of people venturing outside are ill-equipped with the basic Leave No Trace skills to minimize their individual but cumulative impact on the places they visit.
posted Feb 3, 2020
American Trails Staff
The best answer that you will get for how wide a trail should be is “It depends.”
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Fort Worden State Park, Port Townsend, Washington
Routed and painted wood sign; Arches National Monument, Moab, Utah
Sign helps users find trail beyond point of interest; Arches National Monument, Moab, Utah
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Nordic Manufacturing Ltd.
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