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Cultural and Natural Resources: An Integrated Management Strategy

Detailed Seminar Agenda

Seminar Overview

Explore a holistic stewardship approach to an integrated management strategy for cultural and natural resources on public and private lands. These resources often are analyzed and planned for independently, leading to isolated approaches. Through case studies, discuss and evaluate long-term planning and decisionmaking processes that combine legal and management frameworks to better conserve and preserve the core values of these resources.

Faculty

Claudia Nissley, president, Nissley Environmental Consultants; former director, Western Office, Advisory Council on Historic Preservation and Wyoming State Historic Preservation Officer; specialist in preservation issues relating to NHPA, NEPA, CERCLA, ARPA, and NAGPRA

Evaluation Comments

“Discussions and brain storming were worthwhile exercises. Allowed me to think outside of the box and to develop different approaches when considering or developing management plans.”

“Good discussion of concepts and issues in a structured forum.”

“There was a lot of interaction, participation, and discussion.”

“Good examples of where NEPA fulfilled Section 106 (cultural resource requirements).”

“Provided thoughtful ideas for future projects and informing management plans.”

“Some of the topics that were discussed and brought in as examples I had heard about, but now I think I know some of the ways of getting around.”

“Exposure to the material was very helpful, especially the laws beyond NEPA and NHPA.”

Participants

Natural and cultural resource management coordinators, planners, and managers working for federal, state, and local government, nonprofit, and private land-managing agencies and organizations.

Continuing Education Credits

This seminar meets the criteria for programs in the Landscape Architecture Continuing Education System (LA CES) and participants will receive 6 PDH HSW each day.
 
Self-reporting often is an option for members of other professional organizations that require continuing education credits.

Locations and Dates

  • Anchorage, AK
    October 23-24, 2014
    offered in conjunction with
    Section 106: An Introduction
    in cooperation with
    the National Park Service, Alaska Support Office
     
  • San Francisco, CA
    April 20-21, 2015
    offered in conjunction with
    Native American Cultural Property Law
    in cooperation with the
    National Park Service, Pacific West Region,
    and The Presidio Trust
     
  • Minneapolis, MN
    May 5-6, 2015
    offered in conjunction with 
    Native American Cultural Property Law
    in cooperation with the
    Bureau of Indian Affairs, Midwest Regional Office

Seminar Location, Hours, and Hotels

Confirmation of registration is sent out to registered participants one month prior to the seminar date. The confirmation includes the seminar location, hours, and a list of conveniently located hotels. Seminars generally are held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Registration is recommended at least 6 weeks prior to the seminar to secure a place and to avoid cancellations due to low enrollment.

Cost (see Register for more information)

$450 (6-week advance registration); $500 (regular registration)

Rate for 4 days including
Native American Cultural Property Law
$750 (6-week advance registration); $800 (regular registration)

Rate for 5 days including
Section 106: An Introduction:
$900 (6-week advance registration); $950 (regular registration)

Customized/On-Site Training

NPI also offers this seminar as customized, on-site training to meet specific organizational needs. Seminars can be tailored to create single- or multiple-day workshops at a location and time convenient to the sponsor. Contact NPI at 703.765.0100 or info@npi.org for further information.

Detailed Seminar Agenda

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