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Olmsted Center for Landscape Preservation offers internships & apprenticeships for students & young adults interested in cultural landscape preservation.
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 manages a broad array of natural and cultural resources in over 400 units spread across the United States and its territories.
The Career Academy for Natural Resources is an array of developmental opportunities that allow you to map your own path to professional growth.
The Wildland Fire Program protects the lives, property, & resources of the NPS in a manner which also allows for the natural role of fire on the landscape.
Provides experiential learning opportunities for undergraduate and graduate students while introducing NPS career opportunities in cultural resources
Gain insight into the essential competencies for Natural Resource Stewardship and the more finite discipline specialist and program manager competencies.
A guide to help natural resource professionals take charge of their career progress through reflection, self-assessment and collaboration.
Charlie Pepper is the Manager of the Preservation Maintenance and Education Program at the Olmsted Center for Landscape Preservation.
Albert LeBeau, Cultural Resources Manager at Effigy Mounds National Monument describes a typical day in his NPS job.
Elizabeth Pidgeon, Historical Architect at Grand Canyon National Park
Betsy Dodson, former NPS Park Facility Management Program Training Manager
Jodi Morris, Park Ranger at Little Rock Central High School
The HPTC library is located at the Gambrill House and houses periodicals, manuals, reports, and books related to historic preservation.
The Roger Kennedy Fellowship Program is a graduate-level certificate program to help prepare current and future NPS leaders.