These are our public lands. This is a network of people and groups seeking to protect and restore Point Reyes National Seashore and Golden Gate National Recreation Area to a natural state. And other beautiful places around the Bay Area. Join us!
Conserve, Restore, Rewild
POINT REYES IN PERIL:
A Panel Discussion
Join us every Wednesday for webinars to educate you about the General management Plan amendment issues, see below for details.
The science and natural history of this rare native plant community is little-known. We will show you photos and detail our efforts to conserve this habitat which used to clothe so much of the California coast.
Point Reyes is a wildlife watcher's paradise, and we like to call it the Yellowstone of the Pacific Coast. We regularly find and photograph bobcats, badgers, coyotes, elephant seals, whales, a wide diversity of birds.
This one of the best places to view tule elk in their native habitat, giving a glimpse of what California was like hundreds of years ago.
These parklands are also a place to watch rare coho salmon spawning in the cold clear streams among redwoods.
Resource damage to native coastal prairies, water quality, and to the tule elk and other wildlife are happening now. We need to tell the National Park managers how best to conserve and restore our park.
The public comment period on the draft Environmental Impact Statement/General Management Plan amendment is concluded. We are awaiting the final Environmental Impact Statement.
You can get involved by joining in local actions, attending meetings and going to events events. Get educated and restore the shore!
We are waiting for the final Environmental Impact Statement from the National Park Service on how it proposes to manage Point Reyes National Seashore and northern Golden Gate National Recreation Area. We expect the release in June 2020. Stay tuned for news. There will be no more public comment periods. After a 30-day waiting period, the Record of Decision will be signed by the regional director of the National Park Service. This will be the final approval of the park service's preferred alternative which we predict will allow for increased and "diversified" ranching on these public lands.
What can you do? See For Elk.org
POINT REYES: A WILDERNESS IN PERIL
Special Guest: James Coda
with Skyler Thomas
Webinar & Discussion
Weds. July 1st at 6pm
Wildlife vs Ranching
on Point Reyes National Seashore
Environmental lawyer, James Coda has worked for the Dept. of the Interior with the Bureau of Land Management on grazing issues and at Point Reyes National Seashore during the time Tule Elk were reintroduced to the park. He is also a professional wildlife and landscape photographer.
Skyler Thomas is a local filmmaker and joins a team of conservationists, biologists, and local leaders to share information about our backyard paradise and how it’s being threatened by pollution, habitat loss and giveaways to private industry.
Listen in to find out how the National Park Service is proposing to further privatize our public land and what you can do to protect and restore the scenic and natural beauty of Point Reyes National Seashore for generations to come.
To RSVP and learn more, see:
Bring your questions, comments, and as always, thank you for caring enough to get informed, engaged and advocating for our National Seashore.
Restore the Shore!
Our vision is to restore Point Reyes National Seashore back to native plant communities, abundant wildlife, and recreational trails. You can help!
<Western dog violet (Viola adunca) at Point Reyes.