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The ability to work well with others is a skill needed by all NPS employees, no matter what their job is.
The regulations and policies of the Department of the Interior and the National Park Service flow from public law.
The NPS national headquarters and support centers are collectively called the Washington Support Office (WASO).
The word “steward” for the National Park Service (NPS) means a manager, administrator, or guardian who cares for the public parks, resources, values.
The National Park Service manages a broad array of natural and cultural resources in over 400 units spread across the United States and its territories.
Whether private or public, all organizations and companies have their own unique culture, including the National Park Service.
Visitor and Resource Protection is made up of many operations including: fire management, law enforcement, emergency services, special park uses, and fees.
In the National Park Service, “partnership” refers to a working relationship between the NPS and a nonprofit organization or government agency.
Administration, Business Practices, and Information Technology play a vital role in helping to accomplish the NPS mission. Learn more here!
The Commercial Services Program administers concession contracts and commercial use authorizations (CUAs) in national parks.
The National Park Service (NPS) manages a variety of facilities that enable visitors to experience national parks in a safe and accessible environment.
An is a professional communicator who facilitates audience understanding and appreciation of park resources and our nation’s stories and treasures.
Networking is a way to build relationships, accomplish work and enhance your career. It’s a skill that can be learned and improved with practice.
In order to remain relevant and sustainable in the 21st century, we must recognize and embrace the diversity of people and create a multicultural workforce.