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Landscape Culture is a quarterly newsletter publication for landscape stewards prepared by the NPS Park Cultural Landscapes Program. You can find past issues here!
An interdisciplinary journal that explores innovative thinking on critical issues across the spectrum of place-based heritage management and stewardship.
This journal serves the global stewards of parks, protected areas, cultural sites, and other forms of place-based conservation.
Connect with fellow Building Geeks by joining the Preservation Trades Network or an NPS program that fosters the traditional trades.
Listen to the podcast and take a moment to reflect: How do we decide which objects to preserve? How do our personal criteria compare to the "official" ones?
HPTC partners with the Stewards Individual Placement Program to provide training & hands-on experience in the preservation trades.
Learn how to identify whether an old fruit tree in your park is an heirloom variety or not.
Learn the history behind Mission 66 and how the era greatly enlarged the park system and expanded entire categories of parks.
Held in October 2015, the Maritime Cultural Landscape Symposium gathered representatives of government & tribal programs, scholars, & consultants to discuss MCLs.
An inter-agency guide to the collaborative stewardship of America's National Wilderness Preservation System (NWPS).
One of the NPS Preservation Partnership Programs, this program uses tax credits to encourage private-sector investment in historic buildings.
Get a glimpse at the power of transformation and its ability to help us carry out the mission of the NPS and positively change society as a whole.
Read about the experience of two rookie firefighters at National Park Service's Structural Fire Academy
The mission of the Wilderness Stewardship Program is to identify and advance park lands to become part of the National Wilderness Preservation System
Program for reuse of Federally owned properties declared surplus by the General Services Administration.
Influential report, originally published in 1963, revisited by the present-day Science Committee
Ground-breaking report, published in 2011 by OAH, examines National Park Service's "aspiration to become the nation's largest outdoor history classroom."