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NPS Law Enforcement Training Center
The Trades Alive video series provides step-by-step tutorials on different aspects of historic preservation in parks.
FriYAY is a podcast and webinar series that covers a variety of topics spanning practical things like how to stay motivated, ways to expand your creativity, connect with others, and tips to keep you grounded!
How we trainThe Park Ranger Law Enforcement Academy (PRLEA), formally the Seasonal Law Enforcement Training Program (SLETP) was developed in 1977 to prepare the seasonal ranger to perform law enforcement in areas administered by the National Park Service. The training program is offered at various venues across the country. The core required program consists of 680 class hours and lasts on average 17 weeks. Some programs may offer additional add-on classes to increase your potential for hire with the NPS.
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.
Learn about the steps Albright Training Center is taking to ensure students' safety and wellbeing due to COVID-19. In this post, you will find FAQs and additional information about the program.
The LMPT is designed to meet the entry level training needs of law enforcement officers responsible for protecting natural resources and public lands.
Albright Training Center is implementing an updated rate effective June 18, 2020 that will reflect GSA established per diem rates.
Field Training and Evaluation Program
The Trainer Toolbox Summary provides training tools and resources that any trainer or presenter can use to create and/or improve their course content.
The NPS national headquarters and support centers are collectively called the Washington Support Office (WASO).
NCPTT helps preservationists find better tools, better materials, and better approaches to conserving buildings, landscapes, sites, and collections.
The course encourages participants to challenge their views on cultural and wilderness stewardship, identify the common ground, and work together to solve complex issues.
This workshop provides an introduction to Integrated Pest Management, with special emphasis on pest issues in parks located in the Northern Rockies.
This workshop introduces students to beginning preservation engineering concepts for historic wood structures.
This workshop combines classroom and hands-on field work to give trainees an effective introduction to pre-contact masonry preservation, with special emphasis on preservation at archaeological sites.
Trainees will build on science foundations for preserving wood windows and focus on lead safety, joinery, dutchman repairs, and fabrication of rails, stiles, and muntins.
This hands-on workshop will introduce participants to the basics of wood window preservation, including documentation, stripping, scraping and sanding, back-bedding and glazing, and painting.
BEST Preservation Workshops will cover historic resources that occur nation-wide and continue to use the Vanishing Treasures curriculum to share problem-based and hands-on learning.
Find out how NCPTT can help you preserved cultural resources.
Albright Training Center student residences offer comfortable accommodations just one mile from the rim of the Grand Canyon. Find out how to reserve rooms!
Interested in hosting a training, conference or meeting at Albright Training Center? Let us tell you about our onsite resources!
Learn about a new research project looking mitigating the effects of fire suppressants on cultural resources.
Ready for a disaster? Learn how to protect your historic home.