• Looking out at the lake

    Sleeping Bear Dunes

    National Lakeshore Michigan

There are park alerts in effect.
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  • No water at Weather Station Campground until further notice.

    The well at the Weather Station Campground is down for repair. Water is not available at the campground at this time.

Business Plan

The Business Plan for Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore is listed below by section. Simply click on each link to download a pdf version of that section.

Using Adobe Acrobat Reader

Files in PDF format require Adobe Acrobat Reader for viewing (the full Acrobat software package is not required). This free application can be used as both an Internet browser plug-in or as a stand-alone program. Follow the downloading instructions and program documentation to properly install Acrobat Reader.

Click here to download a copy of Adobe Acrobat Reader

Viewing Instructions:

To view a PDF in your browser window, click on the file link and the Acrobat Reader plug-in will automatically load and display the file.

Tip: Saving To Your Hard Drive

To shorten download time, save the PDF file to your hard drive and use the stand-alone application to view them. To do this:

1) Click and hold on the link to the file (right-click on Windows/PCs)

2) Choose the "save file as" or "save target as" option from the drop-down menu. You will be prompted for a destination for the PDF file (Windows/PC users should be sure to save the file with a .pdf extension).

After saving the file, click on the alias/icon. Acrobat Reader will launch and open the PDF for viewing.

Links to Documents:

Letter from Superintendent

Introduction and Park Overview - Pages 1 to 8

Historical Context - Pages 9 to 14

Current Park Operations - Pages 15 to 25

Financials - Pages 26 to 31

Priorities and Strategies - Pages 32 to 39

Additional Information & Acknowledgements - Pages 40 to 44

Did You Know?

Purple Loostrife is an invasive species

In the US, invasive species are the second biggest threat to native ecosystems after habitat loss. They reduce diversity, alter disturbance regimes, and have cascading effects on food webs, costing upwards of $140 Billion per year. More...