Access to the Coast Guard Beach in Eastham will be closed Tuesday, May 21.
Access to the Coast Guard Beach in Eastham will be closed Tuesday, May 21, from 6:00 AM to 3:00 PM so seashore staff can create an accessible path in advance of the summer season.
Storm damage, construction affecting access at seashore locations; reduction in programming
Due to erosion, there is no beach access at Nauset Light and Marconi beaches. Access at the Marconi Site is limited. Parts of the Nauset Marsh and Red Maple Swamp trails are closed. Nauset Bike Trail construction is underway. More »
Bicycle Safety at the Seashore
Contact: Nicole Taylor, 508-957-0741
In an effort to reduce incidence and severity of bike accidents at Cape Cod National Seashore, the Bicycle Safety Committee will host its second annual "Bicycle Safety at the Seashore" event on Friday, July 20, from 9:30 AM to 1:00 PM at Province Lands Visitor Center. Open to the public, this event will feature helmet fittings, fun activities for kids, bicycle safety checks and educational displays.Prizes for participation, such as helmets, bike accessories, raffles, and coupons may be available while supplies last.Educational topics will include how to fit a helmet properly, preparing for a ride with an ABC bicycle quick check, the consequences of a bicycle crash, as well as other interesting facts about bicycle safety at the seashore.Join us for this fun-filled event and for your chance to walk away with information that will keep you and your family safe.
The Cape Cod National Seashore's Bicycle Safety Committee intends this event to be one of many future educational opportunities focused on promoting awareness about bicycle safety in the park.Participation and support is provided by Arnold's Bike Shop, Gale Force Bike Shop, P-town Bikes, Ben and Jerry's, and Provincetown Bicycle Committee.
Directions to the Province Lands Visitor Center: Take Route 6 to the Race Point Road exit in Provincetown. Turn right onto Race Point Road and the Province Lands Visitors Center will be on the right.
Did You Know?
The word “cranberry” originated as a contraction of crane berry, a name given to the plant by early settlers because the flower resembles the head of a crane.