The Section 106 Basics is a one-day overview course for early-career cultural resources practitioners as well as managers/decision makers from federal agencies, State and Tribal Historic Preservation Offices, Indian tribes, Native Hawaiian Organizations, applicants in the Section 106 process, and others.

Click here for details on the St. Paul, MN course

The Section 106 Basics is a one-day overview course for early-career cultural resources practitioners as well as managers/decision makers from federal agencies, State and Tribal Historic Preservation Offices, Indian tribes, Native Hawaiian Organizations, applicants in the Section 106 process, and others.

Click here for details about the November 14 course.

The Section 106 Essentials is a two-day course designed for those who are new to federal historic preservation compliance or those who want a refresher on the Section 106 regulations and review process.

Click here for the details about the Salt Lake City, UT course.

The Section 106 Essentials is a two-day course designed for those who are new to federal historic preservation compliance or those who want a refresher on the Section 106 regulations and review process.

Click here for details about the Washington, D.C. course

The Section 106 Basics is a one-day overview course for early-career cultural resources practitioners as well as managers/decision makers from federal agencies, State and Tribal Historic Preservation Offices, Indian tribes, Native Hawaiian Organizations, applicants in the Section 106 process, and others.

Click here for the details about the Salt Lake City, UT course

The Section 106 Basics is a one-day overview course for early-career cultural resources practitioners as well as managers/decision makers from federal agencies, State and Tribal Historic Preservation Offices, Indian tribes, Native Hawaiian Organizations, applicants in the Section 106 process, and others.

Click here for details about the Washington, D.C. course.

Are you, or do you know of, a student interested in the preservation, enhancement, and sustainable use of our nation’s historic resources? The Advisory Council on Historic Preservation in Washington, D.C., has internship opportunities available for undergraduate or graduate students, as well as individuals at an early stage of their career. An independent federal agency, the ACHP oversees the historic preservation review process for federal projects and conducts a variety of preservation programs dealing with community preservation, economic development, sustainability, promoting public appreciation of cultural heritage, national preservation policy and legislation, Native American interests, diversity, and youth engagement.

For full details on these internships and how to apply, read more here. If you have any questions, please contact Judy Rodenstein atjrodenstein@achp.gov. For more information on the ACHP and its work, please visit www.achp.gov, and www.preservation50.org.

Every other year, NAPC gathers preservation commissioners and staff for FORUM, where we can all learn from one another and from a host of experts. This July we return to our organization’s roots in the South and to the home of the oldest Mardi Gras festival in the country, Mobile, Alabama. Not only a vibrant community with a rich history and a fantastic array of heritage assets, Mobile also exemplifies so many cities across the country today, facing the challenge of development pressures as a result of the Great Recession, keeping historic districts relevant, climate impact, and political winds.

We look forward to continuing the national dialogue from previous FORUMs in such a remarkable community. This issue provides a small preview of the great things to see and hear at FORUM 2016.

June 17-Washington, D.C.-Four preservation officers today received Historic Preservation Awards from Interior Secretary Sally Jewell for their outstanding efforts to protect America's diverse cultural and historical heritage. Created by the National Historic Preservation Act, the awards are the only congressionally mandated, cabinet-level recognition program acknowledging the dedication and expertise of historic preservation professionals within federal, tribal, state, and local government agencies.

In recognition of the National Historic Preservation Act of 1966 on display in Exhibition Hall, the Capitol Visitor Center presents this day-long menu of activities.