Eco-friendly Carbonized Bamboo Board for Horse Stalls Horse Stable
CEQ regulations implementing NEPA require assessment of cumulative impacts in the decision-making process for federal projects. Cumulative impacts are defined as ―impacts on the environment which result from the incremental impact of the action when added to other past, present, and reasonably foreseeable future actions regardless of what agency (federal or non-federal) or person undertakes such actions‖ (40 CFR 1508.7). Guidance for implementing NEPA (Public Law 91-190, 1970) requires that federal agencies identify the temporal and geographic boundaries within which they would evaluate potential cumulative effects of an action and the specific past, present, and reasonably foreseeable projects that would be analyzed. Geographical boundaries of analysis vary (e.g., local, regional) depending on the associated resource and source of effect(s).
The projects considered for the cumulative impact analysis are described below. Some may or may not be relevant to specific topical subjects. While this information may be inexact at this time, major sources of impacts have been assessed as accurately and completely as possible using available data. Their relevance to specific resource topics is discussed or elaborated within the impact discussion of each topic. Cumulative impacts are addressed for all alternatives, including the No Action Alternative. The following identifies applicable current plans and projects and completed plans and projects for the GGNRA, the nearby Mt. Tamalpais State Park, and communities in close proximity to the GGNRA. Projects too geographically distant from the Plan area or otherwise not considered likely to produce effects that could reasonably be expected to add cumulatively to the Plan effects are not included.
A new GMP that builds on the 1980 GMP is currently underway. The Park anticipates completing the final plan and EIS in 2011 - 2012. This multi-year public planning process would result in a document that articulates the long range vision for the future of NPS-managed lands within the Park boundary. The new GMP would have a particular emphasis on lands that have been added since the 1980 GMP, including lands in San Mateo County, and lands where conditions or knowledge of resource sensitivity have changed since the 1980 plan was completed. As part of the GMP process, NPS would also study long-term locations for Park operational facilities, including needs for maintenance and public safety. NPS has been coordinating planning between the equestrian Plan and the General Management Plan update.
The Wetland and Creek Restoration at Big Lagoon is a joint project of NPS and the County of Marin. The project area is located at Muir Beach near Golden Gate Dairy stables at the mouth of the Redwood Creek Watershed. The project area includes 38 coastal acres encompassing the entire wetland, creek, and riparian area extending from just downstream of Highway 1 to the beach, including a small intermittent tidal lagoon at the beach. The project involves three components: (1) ecological restoration, (2) public access upgrades, including a reconfiguration of the existing parking lot, and (3) replacement of the Pacific Way Bridge. The project is under construction and is scheduled to be completed in 2012. There are constructionrelated impacts to Golden Gate Dairy stables operations; temporary paddocks have been built north of the stables site and offsite paddocks would be permanently removed.
The product details:
3000mm, 3600mm, 3800mm, 4000mm
1800mm, 2200mm, 2400mm
3. Standing Post
4. Frame and middle brack
5. surface treatment
Hot-dipped galvanized/ (black, green, red etc) powder coatding