Access at seashore locations
Sections of the boardwalk at the Red Maple Swamp Trail have been closed due to structural deterioration and safety concerns. Check at Salt Pond Visitor Center for the current status of this trail, and for your safety, remain out of closed areas.
Two Hundred Ninety-Second Meeting of the Cape Cod National Seashore Advisory Commission February 3
Contact: George Price, Superintendent, 508-771-2144
The Two Hundred and Ninety-Second meeting of the Cape Cod National Seashore Advisory Commission will take place on Monday, February 3, 2013, at 1:00 PM, in the meeting room at Headquarters, 99 Marconi Station, in Wellfleet, Massachusetts to discuss the following:
1.Adoption of Agenda
2.Approval of Minutes of Previous Meeting (December 2, 2013)
3.Reports of Officers
4.Reports of Subcommittees
Update of Pilgrim Nuclear Plant Emergency Planning Subcommittee Review and Discussion of the requested report:
Update on Sequestration/FY 14 budget
Update on Dune Shacks
Improved Properties / Town Bylaws
Herring River Wetland Restoration
Shorebird Management Planning
Highlands Center Update
Alternate Transportation funding
Ocean stewardship topics – shoreline change
Climate Friendly Parks
Discussion of NSTAR spraying plans and utility right-a ways
8.Date and agenda for next meeting
9.Public comment and
The meeting is open to the public.It is expected that 15 persons will be able to attend in addition to the Commission members.Interested persons may make oral/written presentations to the Commission during the business meeting or file written statements.Such requests should be made to the Park Superintendent prior to the meeting.
About the National Park Service. More than 20,000 National Park Service employees care for America's 395 national parks and work with communities across the nation to help preserve local history and create close-to-home recreational opportunities. Learn more at www.nps.gov.
Did You Know?
Tropical fish may occur in the waters of Cape Cod National Seashore. Tropical fish can be found in coastal areas all the way to the Canadian Maritime. Eggs and larvae of tropical fish are caught in the Gulf Stream and transported north. These fish eventually perish as the water cools.