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News & Events

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August 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • Discovery Pool Funds study in the La Sal Mountains
  • Update on Hovenweep National Monument
  • August Schedule for Community Artist
  • Seasonal Positions Open

Read the August 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

July 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • Pack Creek Fire erupts Close to Moab.
  • Fuel treatment ease fire behavior in Pack Creek.
  • Volunteer Service Saturday information.
  • Stage 2 fire restrictions in place.

Read the July 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

June 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • Fuelwood permits now available.
  • Plan like a park ranger.
  • BLM’s Canyon Rims ravel management plan.
  • Moab Information Center 20231 Lecture Series.

Read the June 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

May 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • Decoding the Language of Stone a Discovery Pool Project.
  • Annual Climbing Closures Announced.
  • Self Guided Fiery Furnace Permits Available.
  • Devils Canyon Campground Closure.
  • Community Artist Product Available Online.

Read the May 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

April 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • Permits for Bears Ears available online.
  • Elephant Hill in the Needles District of Canyonlands National Park is closed.
  • Happy birthday to Arches National Park.
  • International Dark Sky Week.

Read the April 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

March 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • 2021 Community Artist in the Park.
  • Fee increase on the Manti LaSal National Forest.
  • Visiting your public lands in 2021.

Read the March 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

February 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • BLM Announces increased opportunities through recreation.gov.
  • National Park Service honors CNHA on NPS.gov.
  • Happy Birthday to the US Forest Service.

Read the February 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

January 2021 CNHA Newsletter

  • Discovery Pool
  • Visiting Arches in winter months
  • A look back at 2020

Read the January 2021 CNHA Newsletter

 

2021 Events

Upcoming Events for 2021  (including Moab Information Center lectures, which run from April through November) and other news and events happening in and around the Moab area’s public lands  — including Arches and Canyonlands National Park, Bears Ears, Natural Bridges, Hovenweep, and the La Sal Mountains — will be posted early this Spring.

 

Moab Information Center 2021 Lecture Series

At the Moab Information Center Auditorium

Free to the public

September 2 – Elsie Fisher and Tina Carpenter: Why do we love Arches National Park?!

Is it just the arches or is there something more? Join Rangers Elsie and Tina to chat about what
makes Arches so special and why it’s worth protecting for future generations.

September 9 – Paul Stolen: Photography Impacts and Influences in our Public Lands

Join us for an exploration of photography and its impacts at Arches National Park and other public
lands over time. We’ll discuss advances in technology and how it affects the way we take and
view images. We’ll also share best practices for shooting photography outdoors. This program
is great for anyone – no photography experience is required!

September 16 – Kristin Vinduska: This Must Be The Place

This program focuses on stories of survival in the desert and our living connections to this place. Explore how humans and living creatures have become attached to the Moab area and hear unique stories of
perseverance in this often-unforgiving landscape. Learn about hunting and gathering, agriculture, ranching, and the tourism boom to discover how a diverse array of people have made a life off the land for ages and what has made them stay. Discover the evolution of this landscape and its uses and determine your own attachment to this area!

September 23 – Evelyn Tewksbury: Moon Dance 

Has science gone too far… or not far enough? Spend an evening exploring our evolving relationship with the Moon and learn about the power of dark skies. 

September 30 – Robert Anderson: Soundscapes: How Noise Pollution Influences Wildlife
Patterns and Visitor Experience Within Canyonlands NP

Beep Beep Beep! Tweet tweet! Sounds are all around us and play an important role in our experience with the landscape. The National Park Service is beginning to understand the relationship between sound and the
inherent resources within the park. By preserving the natural sound we all can enjoy our national wonders a little more.