Kaloko-Honokohau National Historical Park (Page 1)

Kaloko-Honokohau National Historical Park

Tim Carruthers, Jane Hawkey, Bill Dennison ·
28 January 2008

The Pacific Island Network (PACN) of the National Park Service (NPS) Inventory and Monitoring program is currently in the process of implementing vital signs monitoring within 11 PACN parks. As a basis to monitoring, effective communication is essential. This poster features Kaloko-Honokohau National Historical Park on the island of Hawai'i, which contains historic sites, endangered species, anchialine pools, and a vibrant coral reef.


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Morro Bay: working together for a healthy ecosystem (Page 1)

Morro Bay: working together for a healthy ecosystem

Bill Dennison, Jane Hawkey ·
21 May 2007

Morro Bay, on the central California coast, was the site of a workshop to develop a conceptual framework for an ecosystem-based management initiative. IAN staff worked with Morro Bay scientists, resource managers, and stakeholders to develop conceptual diagrams for Morro Bay, offshore Estero Bay and the Morro Bay watershed. These diagrams examined key features, threats, and management objectives of the Morro Bay ecosystem.


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National Capital Region Network Regional Overview (Page 1)

National Capital Region Network Regional Overview

Jane Hawkey, Tim Carruthers, Bill Dennison ·
21 December 2006

This poster series outlines the work of the National Capital Region Network's (NCRN) Inventory and Monitoring Program. The program's role is to monitor the status and trends of the parks, their vital signs and development pressures. Park vital signs monitoring is designed to inform managers of the condition of water, air, plants and animals, and the various ecological, biological, and physical processes that act on those resources.


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Manassas National Battlefield Park (Page 1)

Manassas National Battlefield Park

Jane Hawkey, Tim Carruthers, Bill Dennison ·
20 December 2006

Manassas National Battlefield Park was established to preserve the scene of two major Civil War battles. Much of the landscape retains its wartime character with a patchwork of open fields and woodlots scattered across gently rolling hills. The 5,073 acre park is located within the northern VA Piedmont, approximately 45 miles southwest of Washington, DC. Many surrounding lands are becoming residential and industrial developments.


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Monocacy National Battlefield Park (Page 1)

Monocacy National Battlefield Park

Jane Hawkey, Tim Carruthers, Bill Dennison ·
20 December 2006

Monocacy National Battlefield is managed as a cultural resource commemorating the Civil War battle that took place along the Monocacy River south of Frederick, MD. The 1,647 acre park is dominated by active farms with some mixed hardwood forests and field/edge habitat. Like other battlefield parks, it has the challenge of combining the preservation of a historic landscape with natural resource management.


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National Capital Parks-East (Page 1)

National Capital Parks-East

Jane Hawkey, Tim Carruthers, Bill Dennison ·
20 December 2006

National Capital Parks-East includes 14 major sites covering over 8,000 acres within Washington, DC and three nearby counties in MD. The parks lie entirely within the Coastal Plain physiographic region and are managed for a variety of natural, cultural, and recreational resources.


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Rock Creek Park (Page 1)

Rock Creek Park

Jane Hawkey, Tim Carruthers, Bill Dennison ·
20 December 2006

Rock Creek Park is one of the largest forested urban parks in the United States, containing a wide variety of natural, historical, and recreational features in the midst of Washington, D.C. The majority of the 3,000 acre park surrounds the lower watershed of Rock Creek and its tributaries as the drainage drops from the Piedmont Plateau to the Coastal Plain.


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