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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.
Access Section 106 sample letters to help you craft your own! These letters are real life examples from previous projects to use as a guide.
Section 106: Step One, Initiate the Process.
The National Historic Preservation Act requires federal projects to follow the 106 process. Step Four: Resolve Adverse Effects.
HPTC partners with the Stewards Individual Placement Program to provide training & hands-on experience in the preservation trades.
AASLH is a nonprofit providing resources for history professionals and volunteers, including access to white papers and sample planning documents.
The American Institute of Architects supports the profession through education, advocacy, and public outreach related to new and historic architecture.
This guidance is for archeologists who are working with educators to create lesson plans that use archeological artifacts and 3D technology.
The Determinations of Eligibility are regulations that provide guidance in evaluating if a property is eligible for inclusion in the National Register.
Director's Order #28 requires the protection and management of cultural resources in NPS custody through effective research, planning, and stewardship.
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
An introduction to creating videos for Trades Alive, an effort to generate a community approach to creating historic preservation trades tutorial videos.
The word “steward” for the National Park Service (NPS) means a manager, administrator, or guardian who cares for the public parks, resources, values.
The Association for Preservation Technology (APT) is a cross-disciplinary, membership association focused on conservation of the built environment.
Learn how to identify whether an old fruit tree in your park is an heirloom variety or not.
Learn more about the symptoms and treatment of fire blight, a common disease that affects plants in the rose family, including apples, pear, and peach.
The Wilderness Stewardship Building Blocks workshop will focus on compliance with the Wilderness Act, as well as the proposed Vision 2020 goal.
Tree topping is a drastic pruning practice used to reduce the height of a tree. Learn steps to mitigate the effects of poor pruning or damage to the top of the tree.
Explore these wilderness resources to learn more about the Wilderness Stewardship Program and become a wilderness steward.
Learn how to gain access to the collection of Cultural Landscape Guidance Documents on the Integrated Resource Management Applications (IRMA).
This video identifies considerations for replacing trees in historic landscapes, from selection to replanting techniques.
Fruitful Legacy explores U.S. orchards and provides technical guidance, illustrations and tables, relevant organizations, and an extensive bibliography.
Watch the video to learn how to rake out mortar joints in historic brick.
The Cultural Landscape Report Collection is available to parks & the public through IRMA. CLRs are used in many aspects of National Park Service management.
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.