Fort Raleigh NHS General Management Plan
The development of a general management plan (GMP) for Fort Raleigh will lay a foundation for the long term direction of the site. The last day to comment is June 4, 2013. A GMP provides a vision for the future of a park and a practical framework for decision making. It represents the broadest level of planning conducted by the National Park Service.
We invite you to provide comment on the Fort Raleigh draft GMP and Environmental Impact Statement (EIS). You can provide comments to us via three different methods:
1. The public open house meeting on April 30, 2013 from 3 pm to 7 pm at the US Fish & Wildlife Gateway Visitor Center, 100 Conservation Way, Manteo, NC 27954 (near the entrance to Fort Raleigh NHS). There will be a brief presentation followed by an open house session where park staff and planners will answer questions about the draft GMP.
2. The NPS Planning, Environment and Public Comment (PEPC) website. You can find a copy of the Draft GMP/EIS here in the Document List link.
3. By writing to the directly to the park:
You can view or download and print a copy of the draft GMP/EIS on the PEPC website in the Document List link.
Thank you for your interest in the park and we look forward to your comments!
The National Park Service is a bureau within the Department of the Interior. We preserve unimpaired the natural and cultural resources and values of the national park system for the enjoyment, education, and inspiration of this and future generations. We also cooperate with partners to extend the benefits of natural and cultural resource conservation and outdoor recreation throughout this country and the world.
Today there are over 400 units in the national park system. These units are variously designated as national parks, monuments, preserves, lakeshores, seashores, wild and scenic rivers, trails, historic sites, military parks, battlefields, historical parks, recreation areas, memorials, and parkways. Regardless of the many names and official designations of the park lands that make up the national park system, all represent some nationally significant aspect of our natural or cultural heritage. As the physical remnants of our past, and great scenic and natural places that continue to evolve, repositories of outstanding recreation opportunities, classrooms of our heritage, and the legacy we leave to future generations, they warrant the highest standard of protection.
Did You Know?
The Lindsay Warren Visitor Center is named for a state senator, congressman and Comptroller General of the United States, who also aided in the efforts to establish three Outer Banks sites into the National Park system.