Two Hundredth and Sixty Fourth Meeting of the Cape Cod National Seashore Advisory Commission
Contact: George E. Price, Jr., Superintendent, (508) 349-3785 x202
Notice is hereby given in accordance with the Federal Advisory Committee Act (Pub. L. 92-463, 86 Stat. 770, 5 U.S.C. App 1, Section 10), that a meeting of the Cape Cod National Seashore Advisory Commission will be held on February 25, 2008. The Commission was reestablished pursuant to Public Law 87-126 as amended by Public Law 105-280. The purpose of the Commission is to consult with the Secretary of the Interior, or her designee, with respect to matters relating to the development of Cape Cod National Seashore, and with respect to carrying out the provisions of sections 4 and 5 of the Act establishing the Seashore.
The Commission members will meet at 1:00 p.m. in the meeting room at Headquarters, Marconi Station, Wellfleet, Massachusetts for the regular business meeting to discuss the following:
1. Adoption of Agenda
2. Approval of Minutes of Previous Meeting (December 11, 2007)
3. Reports of Officers
4. Reports of Subcommittees: Improved Properties/Town Bylaws Wind Turbines/Cell Towers
5. Superintendent’s Report
Herring River Restoration update
Update on Dune Shacks and Report
Update Alternate Transportation Funding
6. Old Business
7. New Business
8. Date and agenda for next meeting
9. Public comment and 10. Adjournment
The meeting is open to the public. It is expected that 15 persons will be able to attend the meeting in addition to 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 at least seven days prior to the meeting. Further information concerning the meeting may be obtained from the Superintendent, Cape Cod National Seashore, 99 Marconi Site Road, Wellfleet, MA 02667.
Did You Know?
Although the kettle ponds within Cape Cod National Seashore are within 2.5 km of the ocean and have been subjected to thousands of years of salt spray, they remain low in dissolved salts. Ponds are flushed out by inflowing and outflowing groundwater, which prevents salts from accumulating.