2014 Harbor Seal Pupping Season Closures
From March 1 through June 30, the park implements closures of certain Tomales Bay beaches and Drakes Estero to water-based recreation to protect harbor seals during the pupping season. Please avoid disturbing seals to ensure a successful pupping season. More »
2014 Winter Shuttle Bus Operations Have Ended
March 30, 2014, was the last day for the 2014 Winter Shuttle Bus System. Sir Francis Drake Blvd. is open daily from now through late December 2014. More »
Operational Changes Took Effect on May 1, 2013
The Lighthouse Visitor Center is now only open Fridays through Mondays; closed Tuesdays through Thursdays, including Thanksgiving. The Kenneth C. Patrick Visitor Center is open on weekends and holidays when shuttles are operating. More »
Final Fire Management Plan & Environmental Impact Statement July 2004
The purpose of the Fire Management Plan is to provide a framework for all fire management activities in Point Reyes National Seashore and the North District of Golden Gate National Recreation Area, including suppression of unplanned ignitions, prescribed fire, and mechanical fuels treatments. It is intended to guide the fire management program for approximately the next 10-15 years. This final environmental impact statement (EIS) analyzes three alternative approaches to managing fire in the park. The alternative that is selected would be adopted as the new Fire Management Plan to guide the fire management program.
Complete Document (6,654 KB PDF)
For visitors with slower dial-up connections, this document has been divided into smaller sized files for quicker download. Documents will open in a new window.
Cover, Title Page and Executive Summary
Table of Contents, List of Tables, and List of Figures
Chapter 1: Purpose of and Need for Action
Chapter 2: Alternatives - Including the Preferred Alternative
Chapter 3: Affected Environment
Chapter 4: Environmental Consequences
Chapter 5: Consultation and Coordination
Did You Know?
A 1-foot sea level rise can lead to shorelines eroding back 100 feet, and increase the chances of a 100-year flood event in low coastal areas to once every 10 years. More...