• Visitors enjoying a stroll along Canaveral National Seashore's pristine beach


    National Seashore Florida

There are park alerts in effect.
show Alerts »

    Boardwalk #3 at Playalinda is closed for repair/replacement. This closure will be remain in effect for up to 8 weeks.

  • ChemTreat Conducting Maintenance of Exotic Plants

    Southeastern ChemTreat will be conducting maintenance of exotic plants on Shipyard & other islands within Canvaveral Nat'l Seashore for approximately 1 month. More »

  • Commercial Harvesting Permit Renewals

    Commercial Harvesting Permits will no longer be issued to new applicants. Only those who had a valid commercial harvesting permit in 2014 are eligible to renew for the 2015 permit year, which runs from October 1, 2014 through September 30, 2015

Park Planning


Welcome to the National Park Service Planning, Environment and Public Comment site. The National Park Service prepares a variety of planning and environmental documents to help guide management of park resources. This site contains all of the currently active projects for the National Park Service. You can select from the list of projects below to display documents open for review for a specific project, or use the Search tab at the top to search by keyword, park, state, document status, document type, project type or NEPA type.

Canaveral National Seashore's PEPC site.

Canaveral National Seashore managers hosted General Management Plan meetings on 09-19-11 and 09-20-11. The public was invited to review the park plan and share comments with park management staff. (press release).

General Management Plan Environmental Impact Statement (Draft)
Published: August 2011 / Format: PDF / File size: 55mb

01-04-11: Refuge Proposes New Entrance Fee at Black Point Wildlife Drive and Boat Ramps & Seashore Proposes Change in Current Rate Structure (more)

Did You Know?

Shell mound

Almost 150 archaeological sites have been recorded at Canaveral National Seashore. Some of these sites date as far back as 3,000 years BC. Most of these consist of oyster or clam shells, a testament to the bounty of Mosquito Lagoon for Florida’s people, past and present.