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This multi-day course is targeted to cultural resources professionals and law enforcement officers in applying the Archeological Resources Protection Act.
As a federal archeologist your expertise must go beyond flakes, features, and fauna, to a working knowledge of cultural resource law and its implementation. Learn more about ARPA training opportunities here.
Training for Superintendents and FMs looking to meet their 106 training requirement and employees looking to keep their Section 106 skills up to date
In this resource you will find the Guidebook for the Archeological Resource Protection Act (ARPA) Snapshots Series.
A suite of documents covering the assessment and investigation in ARPA cases.
This NPS website sets out a vision and broad approach for managing impacts to and learning from cultural resources under modern climate change.
The act authorizes the American Battlefield Protection Program to partner, administer grants, and undertake studies to preserve our battlefield heritage.
This training series is designed for Cultural Resource Professionals who want to refresh their skills, look more closely at a particular topic, or explore new directions that ARPA may take them in their work.
A list of all the learning activities that are required as part of the Historic Preservation Fundamentals Learning Series.
The 2021 Cultural Resources Training Catalog offers both in-person classroom and online learning opportunities for National Park Service employees.
Access online trainings, webinars, and learning resources to help you enhance your knowledge in the areas of Historic Preservation and Cultural Resources.
The NPS has Section 106 Regional Coordinators assigned to each region. The contact information for each 106 Regional Coordinator is provided below.
Your Regional Environmental Coordinator should be your first point of contact for park-specific NEPA questions.
Use this template of questions to help write your Trades Alive script. Also, check out the full template at the bottom of this page. We’ve written examples for each step in italics. Topic What is your topic? This should be easily summarized in 3-5 words. Painting Historic Interiors. Audience Who are you making this video
As you’re using the Trades Alive video kits, here are some good tips and tricks for operating the Osmo+. To start, check out the Osmo+ User Guide. Seven moves you can make use of while filming. Using slow motion. If you have a Lynda.com subscription, this may be a good course for you on the Osmo. If
Video Kits How to request a kit Tips and Tricks with the Osmo+ Other Tutorials What makes a good video How to write a script
Learn about repairing wooden windows.
An introduction to creating videos for Trades Alive, an effort to generate a community approach to creating historic preservation trades tutorial videos.
As you’re preparing your Trades Alive video, here are some good tips and tricks to remember while filming. It’s easy to remember These videos are meant to be tutorials, and at the end, you want your audience to know and understand how to do the technique you’re using. So, make them easy to remember and
When tree removal is needed in NPS cultural landscapes, the preservation objective is generally to replace contributing trees in order to preserve the historic character. These considerations for planning, planting, and establishment will make your tree replacement project a success.
Selecting nursery stock or creating specifications for planting can have a large impact on successful plant establishment in the cultural landscape.
Resetting a Stone Grave Marker To learn more, visit Resetting a Stone Grave Marker. Lifting and Hoisting Stone Grave Markers To learn more, visit Lifting and Hoisting Stone Grave Markers. Resetting Ground-Supported Headstones To learn more, visit Resetting Ground Supported Headstones. Cleaning a Stone Grave Marker To learn more, visit Cleaning a Stone Grave Marker.
Watch the Video To learn more, visit Iron Fence Repair.
Watch the Video To learn more, visit Application and Preparation of Limewash.
Watch Jason Church discuss a traditional Louisiana construction method called Bousillage, a Louisiana French term for walls made of mud. Watch the Video To learn more, visit Bousillage.