• Atlantic Ocean beach at Cape Cod National Seashore

    Cape Cod

    National Seashore Massachusetts

There are park alerts in effect.
show Alerts »
  • Access at seashore locations

    The stairs at Nauset Light Beach in Eastham are closed due to storm damage. Herring Cove North Lot in Provincetown sustained damage resulting in closure of multiple parking spaces. The Nauset Marsh Trail bridge was destroyed in a 2012 storm. More »

Two-Hundredth Sixty Second Meeting of the Cape Cod National Seashore Advisory Commission

Subscribe RSS Icon | What is RSS
Date: September 10, 2007
Contact: George E. Price, Jr., Superintendent, 508 349 3785

The two-hundredth and sixty second meeting of the Cape Cod National Seashore Advisory Commission will take place on Monday, September 24, 2007, at 1:00 p.m., in the meeting room, at Headquarters, Marconi Station, in Wellfleet, MA, to discuss the following:

1. Adoption of Agenda

2. Approval of Minutes of Previous Meeting (May 21, 2007)

3. Reports of Officers

4. Reports of Subcommittees

5. Superintendent’s Report

  • Update on Dune Shacks and Report
  • Land Acquisition funds for the North of Highlands Campground.
  • Improved Properties/Town Bylaws
  • Wind Turbines/Cell Towers
  • Highlands Center Update
  • Atlantic Research Center update
  • ORV’s and Piping Plover nesting impact
  • Hunting EIS
  • Overwash over at South Beach in Chatham.
  • Centennial Challenge

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 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.


Did You Know?

pirate treasure

Cape Cod's own pirate shipwreck, the Whydah, went down in a storm off the coast in April 1717. Before being taken by pirate Sam Bellamy as his flagship, the Whydah was a slave ship, named for the port city of Ouidah in today's country of Benin on the African coast.