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1 edition of Cultural resources predictive land use model for the Okanogan Highlands found in the catalog.

Cultural resources predictive land use model for the Okanogan Highlands

Cultural resources predictive land use model for the Okanogan Highlands

an impact assessment for the Bonneville Power Administration"s Chief Joseph Dam-Tonasket and Grand Coulee-Keller transmission lines

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Published by Bonneville Cultural Resources Group in Cheney, Wash .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Land use -- Washington (State) -- Okanogan Highlands -- Planning.,
  • Overhead electric lines -- Environmental aspects -- Washington (State) -- Okanogan Highlands.,
  • Okanogan Highlands (Wash.) -- Antiquities.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: leaves 121-142.

    Statementby Robert R. Mierendorf ... [et al.]
    SeriesEastern Washington University reports in archaeology and history -- no. 100-2.
    ContributionsMierendorf, Robert R., United States. Bonneville Power Administration., Bonneville Cultural Resources Group.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationx, 142 leaves (some folded) :
    Number of Pages142
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16549860M

    The Okanogan Highlands are an unusual spot. The challenging climate breeds hardy, creative, and self-reliant souls. (It also chews up and spits out the shattered dreams of unwary optimists, who may not anticipate or research the unwritten costs of "cheap" land.). The Columbia River Basin The Columbia River Basin encompasses nearly , square miles. The river drains most of Washington and Idaho, half of Oregon, Montana west of the Continental Divide, small portions of Wyoming, Utah, and Nevada, square miles of British Columbia. The 1,mile-long river begins at Columbia Lake, high in the Rocky Mountains of British Columbia, Canada. It.

    With Andy Stepniewski, March Managing Cultural Resources with Other Land Uses Module 2 – Lesson 2. The notion that BLM is responsible for the effects of its actions on cultural resources that aren’t on federal land surprises many BLM employees. But when you think about it, NEPA works the same way.

    Here in the Okanogan Highlands; this means finding alternative ways to increase economic access, food security, and local development by empowering local residents, encouraging area entrepreneurs, diversifying the economy, enhancing the community (and its infrastructure), and conserving more of the local landscape (and its natural resources).Author: Sarah Reaveley. Enter search terms: Select context to search: in this repository across all repositories. Advanced Search. Notify me via email or RSS; Browse. Colleges, Departments, and Programs.


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Cultural resources predictive land use model for the Okanogan Highlands Download PDF EPUB FB2

Cultural Resources Predictive Land Use Model for the Okanogan Highlands: An Impact Assessment For the Bonneville Power Administration's Chief Joseph Dam-Tonasket and Grand Coulee-Keller Transmission by: 1.

() A Cultural Resources Predictive Land Use Model for the Okanogan Highlands: An Impact Assessment for the Bonneville Power Administration's Chief Joseph Dam-Tonasket and Grand Coulee-Keller Transmission Lines.

Eastern Washington University Reports in. Mierendorf, RR () A cultural resources predictive land use model for the Okanogan Highlands: An impact assessment for the Bonneville Power Administration’s Chief Joseph Dam- Tonasket and Grand Coulee- Keller Transmission Lines.

Eastern Washington University Reports in Archaeology and by: 1. Cultural Resources On the Bureau of Land Management Public Lands: An Assessment and Needs Analysis 7 Largely as a result of this formidable backlog of un-surveyed lands and its attendant cost, BLM can do relatively little proactively, instead relying on a patchwork of National Historic Preservation Act (NHPA) Section surveys.

The rugged, mountainous valleys of the Okanogan Highlands is rich in wildlife with many species of large, upland birds – this subspecies, named the Merriam's Wild Turkeys (named in in honor of Clinton Hart Merriam, the first chief of the U.S. Biological Survey) live in Ponderosa Pine forests.

Flora of the Okanogan Highlands While there is a vast plant community within the ecological structure of the varied landscapes of the Okanogan Highlands the trees of the area may be considered the primary members of the flora. other land use actions, but rather to demonstrate that cultural resources worthy of preservation can also present opportunities for sustainable tourism development.

This framework for analysis and discussion of cultural resources within a cultural landscape and environmental sustainability. The objective of this chapter is to elucidate the relevance of indigenous knowledge and institutions in natural resource management using western highlands of Kenya as a case study.

The research design was a mixed method, combining qualitative and quantitative methods. A total of individuals (comprising farmers, herbalists and charcoal burners) from households were interviewed using a Author: Chris A. Shisanya. Globally, cultural values of natural resources are increasingly recognised as important for local natural resource management and conservation in and beyond parks.

The tendency has been to focus on the direct-use rather than the cultural values and importance of natural resources. The cultural values underlying natural resources (directly or indirectly used) and various natural resource Cited by: 8.

** COVID Resources ** ** COVID - Courthouse Office Modifications ** ** Your Broadband Experience Survey ** ** Apple Maggot Quarantine - Methow Valley ** ** Lodging Tax Applications and Info ** County Burn Ban Info - Click Here. County Roads Open for Off-Road Vehicles (ORV) Report Non-Emergency Wolf Activity.

Okanogan County Code. Cultural Resources Predictive Land Use Model for the Okanogan Highlands: An Impact Assessment For the Bonneville Power Administration's Chief Joseph Dam-Tonasket and Grand Coulee-Keller Transmission Lines (). Cultural resources predictive land use model for the Okanogan highlands: an impact assessment for the Bonneville Power Administration's Chief Joseph Dam-Tonasket and Grand Coulee Keller transmission lines.

Robert R. Mierendorf and Bonneville Cultural Resources Group. HIGHLAND - LOWLAND INTERACTIVE SYSTEMS (draft of document for FAO - FORC/IYM ) a. Migration Patterns 23 b. Cultural Diversity 32 c. Environmental Management 35 ECONOMIC DIMENSIONS 38 a. Tourism and Transfer of Economic Costs and Benefits 38 b.

Environmental Resources: Transfer of Economic Costs and Benefits 43 c. Technology Transfers 51 File Size: KB. Climate and Natural Resources. The land of the Okanogan Highlands has many natural resources, including timber, ranch land, farm land and minerals such as gold and silver.

The eastern portion of the Okanogan Highlands contains the oldest sedimentary and metamorphic rocks in the state.

This region offers a variety of waterways rich with fish. Geologically, the Okanogan ecoregion is a complex story of plate tectonics, volcanic eruptions, and ice age sculpting. The Okanogan was once its own micro-continent. This micro-continent collided million years ago with the mass of North America, resulting in the highlands of today.

The Okanogan Highlands region produces fruits and alfafa. There are also many cattle and sheep ranches in this area of our state. People. The Okanogan Highlands, composed of Ferry County and parts of Okanogan County, is one of the state's most sparsely-populated regions, with an average of about three people per square mile.

Cultural Resources of the Rocky Reach of the Columbia River, Vol I () Cultural Resources of the Rocky Reach of the Columbia River, Vol II () Cultural Resources Predictive Land Use Model for the Okanogan Highlands: An Impact Assessment For the Bonneville Power Administration's Chief Joseph Dam-Tonasket and Grand Coulee-Keller Transmission Lines ().

Get to Know Highlands Nature From forests to wetlands, the Okanogan Highlands is host to a wide range of habitats, each supporting a diverse community of flora and fauna.

To help people of all ages better understand and appreciate these ecosystems, we have compiled the following resources for identifying and recording the species you may [ ]. Land Use and Society, Third Edition is a clear and compelling guide to the role of law in shaping patterns of land use and environmental management.

Originally published in and revised inthis third edition has been updated with data from the U.S. Census and revised with the input of academics and professors to address the. Land and Cultural Survival: The Communal Land Rights of Indigenous Peoples in Asia and consultative decision making.

These analyses are supported with case studies and timely critical reflections. I thank the contributors to this important book for not only addressing the outcomes of past project experiences but also for providing insights.

The Okanogan Highlands, in northeastern Washington offer a gold mine of history about early mining, pioneer life and farming of the early 's. In the early 's, local residents worked as the History Committee with assistance from a few organizations to develop our first written documentation.Managing Cultural Resources with Other Land Uses Module 1 – Lesson 2.

Why do we care about these sites and places on the public lands? For one thing, we should care about them because the public wants us to care about them and has entrusted us, as public employees, with their protection.

There is a large body of laws.Trail from Okanogan to Omak Eastside Park (Greenway) Nature and interpretive centers and fish and wildlife habitat areas River/Lake access sites 9. On road bicycles shoulder lanes 7. Community center for cultural and social events 6. Off leash dog park 5.

Fishing piers docks and shoreline sites 4.