Collective Impact and Sustainable Trails

Learn how the White Mountain Trail Collective is implementing the Collective Impact Model to add capacity to its partners and change the way they do trail work in the White Mountain National Forest.

Presented by:

Event Details

** This event has passed **

February 18, 2021

10:00 AM to 11:00 AM (Pacific Time) {more time zones}

11:00 AM to 12:00 PM (Mountain Time)
12:00 PM to 01:00 PM (Central Time)
01:00 PM to 02:00 PM (Eastern Time)


FREE for members
FREE for nonmembers

Learning Credit Cost: FREE


Closed Captioning is available for this webinar.
Learning Credits
are available for this webinar.


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Webinar Outline

How can like-minded organizations pull together to achieve and maintain sustainable trail systems? Too many organizations are working in isolation from one another. Collective impact brings people together, in a structured way, to achieve social change; trails are not an exception.

With a common agenda, shared measurement, fostering mutually reinforcing activities, and encouraging continuous communication and a strong backbone organization, it is possible to “raise all ships” and add much needed capacity to trail stewardship.

Learn how the White Mountain Trail Collective is implementing the Collective Impact Model to add capacity to its partners and change the way they do trail work in the White Mountain National Forest.

Learning Objectives:

  • Learn about the Collective Impact Model
  • New collaborations with Partners
  • Growing Stewardship


This webinar qualifies as a Health, Safety, and Welfare (HSW) course (via LA CES).


Webinar Partners


Stanley Carte, Assistant Recreation and Wilderness Program Leader, White Mountain National Forest, USDA Forest Service

Stan started his career with the Forest Service as a SCA backcountry patrol volunteer in 1989. Spent the next 23 years with the United States Forest Service in New Hampshire and Ohio honing his trails, wilderness and recreation skills. Built multiple motorized, equestrian, and hiking trails, including numerous fully accessible trails for all to enjoy.

In 2012 Stan left the Forest Service to further his education and pursued a Master’s in Project Management with hopes of bringing his newly found skills back to the Forest Service. After graduating in 2017 he started working for the Mark Twain National Forest as the trails and Wilderness Manager for Zones 1 and 2 where he managed the Ozark Trail and built relationships with volunteers and partners to help care for 750 miles of hiking and equestrian trails.

December of 2019, he returned home to the White Mountain National Forest as the Assistant Recreation and Wilderness Program Leader where he oversees trails and Wilderness programs on the Forest. As the trails program leader, Stan has the opportunity to work with folks as the lead data steward, directly working with employees at the District and the Regional offices, as well as volunteers and partners.


Closed Captioning

We are offering closed captioning for our webinars, thanks to a partnership with VZP Digital. If you are in need of this service, please email us prior to the webinar. An unedited transcript will be sent to all attendees following the webinar.

Learning Credits and CEUs

American Trails is proud to be a certified provider of the following learning credits and continuing education opportunities:

  • American Institute of Certified Planners Continuing Maintenance (AICP CM)
  • Landscape Architecture Continuing Education System (LA CES PDH) (most HSW approved)
  • National Recreation and Park Association (NRPA) CEU equivalency petition
  • CEU/PDH equivalency petition for other accepting organizations

Learning credits are free for attendees for American Trails webinars and the International Trails Symposium, as well as for other conferences, webinars, and workshops we offer credits for. Learn more here.


While we may individually agree (or disagree) in whole or in part with any or all of the participants, the views expressed in these webinars are not necessarily representative of the views of American Trails as an organization or its board and staff. Unless specific situations are noted by presenters, nothing in American Trails webinars should be considered to be interpreted as a standard.

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5,266 views • posted 12/15/2020