Collaborative Planning for Wetlands and Wildlife: Issues And Examples (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Douglas R. Porter, David Salvesen
Island Press, Mar 19, 2013 - Architecture - 303 pages
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Collaborative Planning for Wetlands and Wildlife presents numerous case studies that demonstrate how different communities have creatively reconciled problems between developers and environmentalists. It answers questions asked by regulators, environmentalists, and developers who seek practical alternatives to the existing case-by-case permitting process, and offers valuable lessons from past and ongoing areawide planning efforts.
  

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Contents

Introduction
1
Focused SpecialAres Conservation Planning An Approach to Reconciling Development and Environmental Protection
7
Preserving Biodiversity through the Use of Habitat Conservation Plans
35
The Balcones Canyonlands Conservation Plan A Regional Multispecies Approach
75
Southern Californias Multispecies Planning
93
Managing Wetlands through Advanced Planning and Permitting The Cloumbia River Estuary Study Taskforce
103
SpecialArea Managment Planning in New Jerseys Hackensack Meadowlands An Emerging model for Cooperative StateFederal
139
Balancing Conservation and Development in Chiwaukee Prairie Wisconsin
157
Anchorage Alaskas Wetlands Management Plan
203
The East Everglades Planning Study
225
Collaborative Planning for Development in Bolsa Chica Californias Wetlands
257
Conclusion
275
Index
284
List of Contributors
292
Island Press Board of Directors 1995
294
Copyright

Maryland Chesapeake bay Critical Areas Program Wetlands Protection and Furute Growth
181

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2013)

Douglas R. Porter is former president of The Growth Management Institute and is a planning and development consultant in Chevy Chase, Maryland. While director of public policy research at the Urban Land Institute, he assisted in convening the working group discussions and research studies that led to this book.

Davis A. Salvesen is an environmental writer and consultant in Kensington, Maryland. His studies of Anchorage and Bolsa Chica were prepared while he was senior research associate for the Urban Land Institute, where he also assisted in managing the working group discussions that led to this book.

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