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The National Park Service (NPS) manages a variety of facilities that enable visitors to experience national parks in a safe and accessible environment.
In the National Park Service, “partnership” refers to a working relationship between the NPS and a nonprofit organization or government agency.
The National Park Service has a long successful history of working with other Departments, agencies and bureaus.
The NPS national headquarters and support centers are collectively called the Washington Support Office (WASO).
An is a professional communicator who facilitates audience understanding and appreciation of park resources and our nation’s stories and treasures.
Superintendent discretion determines whether or not SPUs can occur (ie: weddings, concerts, commercial filming, & athletic events etc.).
Every park must ensure they have adequate fire suppression response; including trained structural staff and agreements w/ outside departments.
The Wildland Fire Program protects the lives, property, & resources of the NPS in a manner which also allows for the natural role of fire on the landscape.
The Incident Command System (ICS) was established to create a process and communication system to improve the response to emergencies and events.
The PAST program is a two-year, hands-on training program designed to teach WG 3-7 maintenance employees historic preservation skills.
The Advanced Training Program at the National Park Service Law Enforcement Training Center is responsible for law enforcement training.
The HPTC library is located at the Gambrill House and houses periodicals, manuals, reports, and books related to historic preservation.