• The Point Reyes Beach as viewed from the Point Reyes Headlands

    Point Reyes

    National Seashore California

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  • 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 »

Annual Performance Plans Archives

These Annual Performance Plans for Point Reyes National Seashore included each annual goal in the context of its parent mission and long- term goal. Like the parent goal, each annual goal is results- or outcome-oriented. Each goal is objective, quantified, and measurable, with performance measures built into each goal statement. Each goal has a brief background explanation, an overview of how the goal will be accomplished, and a statement of how accomplishment will be measured. They describe the specific activities, services, and products that will be carried out or produced to accomplish goal results in greater detail and list the dollars and staffing (in terms of "full-time equivalents" or FTE) required to accomplish these goals.

Please note: Point Reyes National Seashore has not been required to produce Annual Performance Plans since 2004.

2004 Annual Performance Plan (340 KB PDF)
2003 Annual Performance Plan (157 KB PDF)
2002 Annual Performance Plan (406 KB PDF)

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Did You Know?

Deathcap Mushrooms © John Lennie

Deathcap mushrooms are found throughout the Point Reyes region and are the most poisonous mushrooms in the world. But they're fairly new arrivals here. They invaded the San Francisco Bay Area in the late 1930s, likely brought over on cork trees from Europe for the wine industry. More...