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Known as “Essentials,” these topics provide insight into how the National Park Service manages the entire system of parks and programs to accomplish its mission.
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 uses planning to bring logic, analysis, public involvement, and accountability into the decision-making process.
The NPS national headquarters and support centers are collectively called the Washington Support Office (WASO).
Learn the 5 NPS core values, understand why different values exist for different organizations, and recognize how core values are distinct drivers of organizational culture.
A more holistic examination of our shared history can help us better integrate knowledge into a new way of being and interacting together. Use these resources to learn more.
The NPS Fundamentals Residential program is designed for permanent employees who are within their first two years with the National Park Service.
Selecting nursery stock or creating specifications for planting can have a large impact on successful plant establishment in the cultural landscape.
Learn about the NPS' mission statement and how it affects the work that NPS employees do.
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.
Whether private or public, all organizations and companies have their own unique culture, including the National Park Service.
The NPS New Employee Toolkit is a one-stop-shop for new employees that provides important on-boarding resources.
Overview The core values of an organization are those values we hold which form the foundation on which we perform work and conduct ourselves. We have an entire universe of values, but some of them are so primary, so important to us that throughout changes in society, government, politics, and technology they are still the