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posted Oct 22, 2018
In many ways and many areas of the Country, life is beginning to return to normal. It is everyone’s hope that the vaccines for COVID-19 continue to make it possible for more and more activities (like Annual Conferences) to safely move forward. Unfortunately, the NOHVCC Board of Directors and staff have made the difficult decision to postpone our in-person Annual Conference in Knoxville, Tennessee until 2022. While it may have been possible to gather together this year there are simply too many hurdles to overcome for staff to put together a conference we could be proud of, and that attendees would benefit from and enjoy.
A major concern is that it may not be possible for many land managers to attend in person as a result of travel restrictions. We also rely on managers to fill a significant portion of our agenda as presenters and their presence would have been limited. Further, limited attendance may have made the Conference prohibitively expensive to move forward.
The good news is that NOHVCC staff is preparing a virtual suite of presentations and opportunities to interact. While nothing beats getting together, sharing best practices, ideas, and recharging for the upcoming year, we hope we can provide an opportunity to facilitate discussion and get everyone ready for 2022 and the likely return to normal for our Conference.
published Sep 1, 2007
This research examines the economic impact of paddler recreation along the waterways of the Northern Forest Canoe Trail, a 740-mile route traversing New York, Vermont, Quebec, New Hampshire, and Maine.
posted Oct 17, 2018
Drawing from a recently published online study out of Portland State University, on-the-ground knowledge from Jefferson County, CO, and trail management lessons from Europe, this webinar will provide attendees a range of case studies at the local, state, federal, and international levels to understand and manage e-bikes on a variety of infrastructure.
published Dec 1, 2017
Bureau of Land Management,
National Park Service
The strategy described here provides guidance for the administration of the entire trail and a vision to be fulfilled through future, specific resources studies, and site and segment management plans. Much of the basis for the “Comprehensive Administrative Strategy” was developed during the earlier comprehensive management plan efforts.
published Feb 28, 2000
Despite increased promotion of trails for health and recreation, critics of new trail development continue to raise questions about the suitability of trails in neighborhoods. Concerns often focus on the impact of trails on property values and public safety in different types of neighborhoods.
published Jan 1, 2019
Spending by Oregon residents on OHV riding trips (local and distant, day and multi-day) was an estimated $100 million per year across the state. In turn, this expenditure contributed 869 jobs, $35 million in value added, and $23 million in labor income.
posted May 13, 2021
The 2021 summit will be a statewide, virtual event supplemented by regional, in-person, outdoor stewardship events, in-field learning opportunities, and outdoor networking happy hours (as public health guidance allows).
posted Aug 8, 2019
Network and build relationships with trail advocates, land managers, trails professionals, dedicated volunteers, and fellow trails enthusiasts.
posted Oct 23, 2018
Each year, hundreds of professionals and advocates travel from around the state to discuss cutting edge transportation and recreation policy, funding, and design issues. If you need a venue to air your latest research, project, or idea among colleagues and friends, the Oregon Active Transportation Summit is the place!
published Dec 31, 1999
National Park Service
This Comprehensive Management and Use Plan / Final Environmental Impact Statement for the Oregon, California, Mormon Pioneer, and Pony Express National Historic Trails is shaped, in part, by the planning requirements found in section 5(f) of the National Trails System Act. It focuses on the trails’ purpose and significance, issues and concerns related to current conditions along the trails, resource protection, visitor experience and use, and long-term administrative and management objectives. Elements of the proposed plan have been developed in cooperation with federal, state, and local agencies, as well as nonprofit trails organizations — the entities that form the core of any partnership for national historic trails.
Page 31 of 52
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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South Carolina Trails
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