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A two-day course for employees engaging in the 106 process, who already have a working knowledge of the four step process, led by the Advisory Council on Historic Preservation.
ACHP offers multiple one-day essentials courses providing an overview of the Section 106 review process.
A one-day 106 agreements class led by the Advisory Council on Historic Preservation.
Hands-on training in the use of Aquatic Informatics' Aquarius Time Series Next Generation (NG) data management software to manage continuous data.
Series participants will learn from experts about the implications of climate change with a regional focus added for mid-America.
Learn the basics of project review under Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act in this three-day seminar.
Join this two-day course for an overview of traditional cultural places and the requirements of considered them in planning and management decisions.
Learn about the intersections of NEPA and cultural resource management in this two-day seminar.
A three-day seminar focusing on memoranda of agreement and programmatic agreements under Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act.
Join this advanced one-day landscape preservation seminar and explore the sometimes conflicting issues that direct the process of change and decision-making for challenging landscapes.
A two-day seminar introducing the basics of cultural landscapes, learn about designed, vernacular, and ethnographic landscapes, and historic sites.
This course addresses monitoring goals and methods and weighing the costs associated with gathering precise and accurate data from monitoring efforts.
This course discusses the basis of lightscape resource management, including the threats and principles for management of night sky in wilderness.
This course presents guidelines and current policies managers can follow when managing threatened and endangered species in wilderness.
This course covers sounds versus noises in acoustical environments in wilderness and identifies threats and strategies for addressing soundscape management.
This course covers monitoring soil and water resources, management and mitigation and restoration of impacts on soil and water in wilderness.
The purpose of this course is to acquaint you with the contents of the Wilderness Act of 1964 and its application in managing a wilderness area.
This course explores the four most important principles of managing wilderness. The stories and case studies are based on real situations.
This course covers managing paleontological resources found in wilderness, including defining paleontological resources, stewardship, and law and policy.
This course provides an in-depth look at the inventory and monitoring process associated with paleontological resources in wilderness resources.
This course covers evaluating proposals for scientific activity in wilderness related to paleontological resources while preserving wilderness character.
This course explains the legal basis for managing air quality in wilderness and the various issues involved for management.
This course presents the legal foundation for managing natural resources in wilderness and addresses the myths and realities of wilderness management.
This course will discuss the qualities of wilderness character and the dilemmas in keeping wilderness natural yet untrammeled.After completing this course, you should be able to:Describe and differentiate the natural and untrammeled qualities of wilderness characterExplain the dilemma that might exist in trying to preserve these two qualities while managing resources in wildernessRecognize the influences on making management decisionsApply a 4-step process for making natural resource restoration decisions that optimized both the natural and untrammeled qualities of wilderness character
This course discusses the process for evaluating proposals for conducting scientific activity in wilderness and while preserving wilderness character.