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The National Park Service has many training centers as well as connections with partner training centers. Learn more about each one in this resource.
Learn about the Traditional Trades Advancement Program (TTAP) and the work the current cohort is doing with HPTC this summer.
The PAST program is a one-year, hands-on training program designed to teach WG 5-9 maintenance employees historic preservation skills.
The graphic story depicts the effects of ground water irrigation on gravestones in western U.S. cemeteries.
The graphic story explains how rust can be converted into a stable surface that can then be painted.
Craftspeople from the HPTC spent two days sharing their skills and knowledge with the public and NPS employees during the Preservation Trades Rodeo.
If you're entering areas like crawlspaces and manholes, the OSHA's Confined Space in Construction standard may apply to you.
The National Park Service (NPS) manages a variety of facilities that enable visitors to experience national parks in a safe and accessible environment.
There is a great deal of confusion about poison ivy versus poison oak since there are two kinds of poison ivy and two kinds of poison oak. Learn more here!
The graphic story explains why modern mortar should not be applied to historic brick walls.
This graphic story explains why original wood windows can outlast modern windows.
The Welding Institute has a great reference on wrought iron and welding. Read more on the challenges with welding with wrought iron.
Provides an overview of the Historic Preservation Training Center and introduces the five teams that work within the organization.
The NCSP (National Chainsaw Safety Program) provides standards, competencies, and training to ensure all NPS operators know how to use a chainsaw safely.