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 > East Bay Regional Park District | Embrace Life! > About Us > Stewardship / Resources

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Serpentine Prairie Restoration: Phase I
Learn more about the East Bay Regional Park District's Serpentine Prairie Restoration Project at Redwood Regional Park.

Cultural Resources
Learn more about the East Bay Regional Park District's Cultural Resources. 

Wildland Management Policies
Download Wildland Management Policies in PDF format

Wildfire Hazard Reduction and Resource Management Plan and EIR
Learn more about East Bay Hills Wildfire Hazard Reduction And Resource Management Plan and EIR

Fisheries
List of fishery enhancement programs 

Grazing
Get information on grazing

Integrated Pest Management
List of reports on pesticide use

Water Resources
List of water resource enhancement programs 

Wildland Vegetation
List of wildland vegetation enhancement programs 

Wildlife
List of wildlife enhancement programs

Stewardship / Resources

The various natural and cultural resources of the East Bay Regional Park District--whether a rare plant or animal, a valley grassland or chaparral-covered slope, an ancient pictograph or bedrock mortar, a panoramic vista or a secluded dell--are all a public treasure. The 119,000 acres of mostly undeveloped, natural, open space parklands in Alameda and Contra Costa Counties offer a variety of grassland, shrubland, woodland, forest, lake, shoreline, riparian and wetland environments, which provide essential habitat for a diverse collection of wild plants and animals.

The District's mission is to acquire preserve, protect, and operate regional parklands in perpetuity for public use, while conserving these lands for the natural resource values they contain. The goal of the District resource enhancement projects is to conserve and enhance important resource values such as vegetation, wildlife and water to ensure that natural parkland ecosystems are maintained in a healthy and productive condition. The diverse assortment of birds, mammals, reptiles and invertebrates that dwell in the Regional Parks is an integral part of the ecology of the San Francisco Bay Area and an aesthetic natural feature of the parks that visitors greatly enjoy.


Big Break Shoreline