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City of Reno Master Plan: Conservation Plan

Summary: 
Amended by City of Reno in 2008. This plan is divided into nine sections: Introduction, Truckee River, Drainageways, Wetlands/Stream Environments, Geology and Soils, Geologic Hazards, Air Quality, Archaeological Resources and Historic Resources. The Introduction describes the boundary, time frame, relationship to other plans and why this plan is needed. Additional sections generally describe the conservation, development, and utilization of the natural resources identified. This Conservation Plan covers all of the City of Reno and its sphere of influence at the time this plan was prepared. This Conservation Plan horizon is to the year 2030. This plan is an element of the City of Reno Master Plan prepared in accordance with Nevada Revised Statutes (NRS) 278.150 through 278.170. Policies of the Truckee Meadows Regional Plan are applicable regionwide. The City of Reno Master Plan has three different levels of applicability; Citywide, Center and Corridor, and Neighborhood. Citywide plans include this Conservation Plan and other plans that apply to the entire City and its sphere of influence. Center and Corridor plans are for the eight centers and five transit oriented development corridors in the City and its sphere of influence. Neighborhood plans cover other areas, not in centers or corridors, which have been designated as appropriate for more detailed planning. Policies in center, corridor and neighborhood plans elaborate, with greater detail, upon general policies contained in the citywide and regional plans. Center, corridor and neighborhood plans must conform with and not be in conflict with policy direction of the citywide plans and the Truckee Meadows Regional Plan. Similarly, Title 18 of the Reno Municipal Code applies at the citywide, center and corridor, and neighborhood levels and must be consistent with these plans. IMPORTANT SECTIONS OF THIS DOCUMENT to watershed protection: Appendix A: Development constraints area, Appendix C: Significant wetlands, stream environments, and hydrologic resources, Appendix G: City of Reno Major Drainageways.
Primary Contact: 
Rights: 
Creative Commons - Commercial Use OK
Status: 
Ongoing
Date Range: 
2016-04-26

Amended 2008
This plan is divided into nine sections: Introduction, Truckee River, Drainageways,
Wetlands/Stream Environments, Geology and Soils, Geologic Hazards, Air Quality,
Archaeological Resources and Historic Resources. The Introduction describes the
boundary, time frame, relationship to other plans and why this plan is needed.
Additional sections generally describe the conservation, development, and utilization of
the natural resources identified.
This Conservation Plan covers all of the City of Reno and its sphere of influence at the
time this plan was prepared.
This Conservation Plan horizon is to the year 2030.
This plan is an element of the City of Reno Master Plan prepared in accordance with
Nevada Revised Statutes (NRS) 278.150 through 278.170.
Policies of the Truckee Meadows Regional Plan are applicable regionwide. The City of
Reno Master Plan has three different levels of applicability; Citywide, Center and

Pyramid Lake Comprehensive Resource Management Plan (2005) PLPT-USDA-NRCS

Summary: 
The Comprehensive Resource Management Plan (CRMP) is a reservation-wide plan for all resource management planning on the Pyramid Lake Indian Reservation.
Primary Contact: 
Rights: 
Creative Commons - Commercial Use OK
Status: 
Completed
Date Range: 
2011-01-20

 

1,400 Acres in Northern Sierra Protected

1,400 Acres in Northern Sierra Protected, Published by YubaNet on Feb 3, 2009
By: Trust for Public Land

TRUCKEE, Calif. Feb. 2, 2009 - Three properties totaling almost 2,000 acres are being permanently protected in the northern Sierra Nevada and in Yuba County, The Trust for Public Land (TPL) and Truckee Donner Land Trust (TDLT) announced today.

The properties were purchased from Siller Brothers, Inc, a Marysville-based family company on Dec. 30. Money to finance the purchases came from a variety of state funds and private partners, TPL and TLDT announced. Two of the properties are near the proposed Castle Peak Wilderness Area north of Donner Summit, and the third is next to the Daugherty Hills Wildlife Area in the Collins Lake Recreation Area of Yuba County. The two mountain properties are also high priorities for the Northern Sierra Partnership, formed in 2007 by TPL, TDLT, the Feather River Land Trust, Sierra Business Council and The Nature Conservancy to insure the environmental and economic sustainability of the northern Sierra.

David Sutton, director of TPL's Northern California program, said, "we are very pleased to have the funding support of California public agencies and the Resources Legacy Fund Foundation to protect these wonderful places. The protection of these properties from possible second-home development is a big step toward protecting the integrity of the proposed Castle Peak Wilderness Area. It's also a major accomplishment for the Northern Sierra Partnership."

"The properties are off the charts in terms of their natural resources and truly iconic landscapes of the Northern Sierra. Any lover of the Sierra should be very pleased that they are now and forever protected," said Perry Norris, Executive Director of TDLT.

Perazzo Meadows, the largest property at 982 acres, is located northwest of Truckee and includes more than 2.5 miles of the Little Truckee River, a primary tributary in the Truckee River watershed and an important source of drinking water for the residents of Nevada. For the time being, the property will be owned by TDLT while trails and a parking area are constructed and restoration work is completed along the Little Truckee River. TDLT then plans to transfer ownership to the Tahoe National Forest.

TPL and TLDT also acquired a 400-acre property northwest of Castle Peak at the edge of Paradise Valley. The Pacific Crest Trail runs over a corner of the property, which was donated to the Tahoe National Forest, which owns land surrounding the parcel.

"We are very excited with the addition of these lands to the Tahoe National Forest. They are rich in wildlife and watershed values. Perazzo is an incredible high elevation meadow ecosystem and we hope to start a stream channel restoration project there this summer, which will encompass the new property in future years. Paradise Valley property is important from a wildlife connectivity standpoint involving a variety of species," stated Tom Quinn, Tahoe National Forest Supervisor.

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