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published Jan 1, 2020
Washington Recreation and Conservation Office
Every county in Washington State benefits from walkers, runners, bikers, and backpackers using our beautiful trail systems. Ninety percent of Washington residents participate in non-motorized recreation annually.
published May 1, 2008
As a result of frequent inquiries regarding best practices from practitioners, NCA initiated this research study in order to ascertain which practices in the field of parks and recreation accessibility management exceed the minimum standards set forth by the ADA and other disability-related legislation.
published Nov 1, 2001
Rachel J. C. Chen, PhD
The purpose of the study was to identify the perceptions of people with disabilities relative to program and physical accessibility in the National Park Service.
published Aug 6, 2012
Statewide organizations are well positioned to improve state-level policies that impact funding processes and to share best practices with regions.
published Jan 1, 1993
A Research Report of the National Center of Accessibility Original Study Conducted at Bradford Woods (1993)
published Jan 1, 2011
Kelly P. Arbour-Nicitopoulos with McMaster University,
Kathleen A. Martin Ginis with McMaster University
This study descriptively measured the universal accessibility of “accessible” fitness and recreational facilities for Ontarians living with mobility disabilities.
posted Feb 4, 2020
Presenting: Lee Cerveny, Monika Derrien, and Anna Miller - US Forest Service, Pacific Northwest Research Station and Utah State University, Institute of Outdoor Recreation and Tourism
The Interagency Visitor Use Management Council (IVUMC) Visitor Use Management framework (the framework) is a planning process for visitor use management (or recreation management) that can be incorporated into existing agency planning and decision-making processes.
Webinar #2 will focus on understanding how to develop and implement a visitor use monitoring program along with a few applied examples from a municipal level open space program in Boulder, Colorado.
Economic impact studies offer a valuable approach to quantifying how and why outdoor recreation matter to local/state economies. These studies are revolutionizing how outdoor recreation organizations explain why public lands matter to government officials and are a critical part of supporting outdoor recreation developments. SORP has assembled two unique professionals with extensive experience in economic impact analysis in outdoor recreation.
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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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South Carolina Trails
Friends of Florida State Forests
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