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Coastal Conservancy Programs

Administrating Agency: Resources Agency
Bond: Proposition 84
Department Name: State Coastal Conservancy
Bond Statute: 75060(b)
Implementing Statute: Public Resources Code § 31000 et. seq.

  • Front-end
  • In-Progress
  • Follow-up

The Conservancy will disburse funds to specific projects through a process that begins with Conservancy staff working with its partners (public agencies of all levels and nongovernmental organizations) to develop projects that will carry out the Conservancy’s statutory mission. Conservancy staff uses a number of established planning processes, including the Coastal Plan of 1976, local coastal programs, the implementation programs of the North Coast and San Francisco Bay Joint Ventures, the Implementation Strategy of the Southern California Wetland Recovery Project, the Salmon Recovery Program, and the planning work of the San Francisco Bay Open Space Council, to direct project development.

Before project phases are brought forward for funding they will be screened by the Conservancy staff to be consistent with the Conservancy`s
Statutory Authorities contained in the Conservancy`s enabling legislation, Strategic Plan and Project Selection Criteria. In evaluating potential projects that involve land acquisition or restoration for purposes of natural resource protection, the Conservancy will also give priority to projects that are consistent with the Proposition 84 Project Selection and Funding Provisions.

Conservancy staff will present the selected projects to the Coastal Conservancy board for funding authorization at one of its public meetings, which are held approximately six times per year. Funds will be disbursed pursuant to contractual agreements with the implementing agency or organization.

Proposition 84 Project Selection and Funding Provisions (reference: Public Resources Code 75071)

In evaluating potential acquisition or restoration projects, the State Coastal Conservancy shall give priority to projects that demonstrate one or more of the following characteristics:

  • Landscape/Habitat Linkages: properties that link to, or contribute to linking, existing protected areas with other large blocks of protected habitat. Linkages must serve to connect existing protected areas, facilitate wildlife movement or botanical transfer, and result in sustainable combined acreage.


  • Watershed Protection: projects that contribute to long-term protection of and improvement to the water and biological quality of the streams, aquifers, and terrestrial resources of priority watersheds of the major biological regions of the state as identified by the Resources Agency.


  • Large Unprotected areas: Properties that support relatively large areas of under-protected major habitat types.


  • Habitat Linkages: Properties that provide habitat linkages between two or more major biological regions of the state.


  • Non-State Matches: Properties for which there is a non-state matching contribution toward the acquisition, restoration, stewardship or management costs. Matching contributions can be either monetary or in the form of services, including volunteer services.

State Coastal Conservancy Statutory Authorities

Conservancy projects are carried out pursuant to the following statutory authorities contained in the Conservancy`s enabling legislation (Division 21 of the Public Resources Code). Projects undertaken by the Conservancy with Proposition 84 funds will be carried out pursuant to one or more of the following authorities:

Natural Resource Restoration and Enhancement (reference: Public Resources Code Sections 31053, 31251, 31251.2):

The Coastal Conservancy is authorized to undertake projects to enhance coastal resources that, because of indiscriminate dredging and filling, improper location of improvements, natural or human-induced events, or incompatible land uses, have suffered loss of natural or scenic values. Under this authority, the Conservancy preserves and increases fish and wildlife habitat and other resource values through public actions including acquisition of resource areas, restoration of degraded sites, and avoidance of incompatible uses.

Public Coastal Access (reference: Public Resources Code Sections 31400, 31400.1):

The Coastal Conservancy is authorized to identify and implement a comprehensive system of public access to and along the shoreline, including acquisition of necessary rights-of-way, installation of appropriate recreational support facilities, and provision of management and operation funding. The Conservancy has the principal role in ensuring that interests in property that are required and recorded pursuant to Division 20 for approved development to occur, are accepted and opened to the public.

California Coastal Trail and Inland Trail Systems (reference: Chapter 446, Statutes of 2001, and Public Resources Code Sections 31408, 31409):

The Conservancy is required to coordinate the development of the California Coastal Trail. As required by statute the Conservancy has completed a plan for the trail. The Conservancy may also award grants and undertake projects to expand inland trail systems that may link to the Coastal Trail.

San Francisco Bay Conservancy Program (reference: Public Resources Code Sections 31160, 31161, 31162, 31163):

The San Francisco Bay Conservancy Program was established within the Coastal Conservancy to address the resource and recreational goals of the nine-county San Francisco Bay area including: improving public access; protecting, restoring and enhancing natural habitats and related lands; assisting in the implementation of the Coastal Act, the San Francisco Bay Plan and local government plans; and promoting, assisting and enhancing projects that provide open space and natural areas that are accessible to urban populations for recreational and educational purposes.

Integrated Coastal and Marine Resources Protection (reference: Public Resources Code Section 31220):

In order to improve and protect coastal and marine water quality, the Conservancy is authorized to undertake projects that protect and restore coastal watersheds and coastal and marine habitats. The Conservancy may undertake projects directly or may award grants for these purposes in consultation with the State Water Resources Control Board and regional water quality control boards.

Urban Waterfront Development (reference: Public Resources Code Sections 31301, 31305):

The Coastal Conservancy is authorized to restore the State`s urban waterfronts into environmentally sound areas through the creation of parks, open space and visitor serving facilities and to preserve, restore and enhance urban coastal watersheds. Pursuant to this chapter, the Conservancy may award grants for projects that encourage tourism, public access, and coastal-dependent private-sector development. In awarding such grants, the Conservancy gives priority to projects which promote excellence of design and the sensitive integration of buildings into the natural coastal environment.

Acquisition of Significant Coastal Sites (reference: Public Resources Code Sections 31350, 31351):

In cooperation with local governments and other State agencies, the Coastal Conservancy assures that threatened coastal resource lands are identified and protected in a timely manner.

Agricultural Preservation (reference: Public Resources Code Sections 31050, 31051, 31150, 31151):

The Coastal Conservancy is authorized to protect agricultural lands within the coastal zone, to preserve and expand agricultural economies and to prevent the loss of agricultural land to other uses. The Conservancy may assist in resolving conflicts between agriculture and urban uses and/or between agriculture and protection of sensitive habitat areas, through the maintenance of appropriate buffer areas and the development of projects demonstrating means of resolving specific issues. In acquiring property interests in agricultural lands under this authority, highest priority must be given to acquiring agricultural lands in urban fringe areas where the impact of urbanization on agricultural lands is greatest.

Solving Land Use and Development Controversies (reference: Public Resources Code Sections 31052, 31200, 31203):

The Coastal Conservancy may undertake projects for the purpose of restoring areas that, because of scattered ownerships, poor lot layout, inadequate park and open space, incompatible land uses, or other conditions are adversely affecting the coastal environment or are impeding orderly development. The Conservancy is authorized to assist local governments to direct new development to appropriate sites through public actions including transfer of development, lot consolidation and re-subdivision, hazard mitigation, and open-space acquisition financing.

Education (reference: Public Resources Code Section 31119):

The Conservancy may undertake educational projects and programs for pupils in kindergarten through grade 12, relating to the preservation, protection, enhancement, and maintenance of coastal resources.

State Coastal Conservancy Strategic Plan

2003 Coastal Conservancy Strategic Plan was prepared pursuant to the direction and guidelines provided by the Department of Finance in Management Memo 96-23 (8/9/96) and Budget Letter 96-16 (9/23/96). The Conservancy conducted public hearings and reviewed preliminary drafts on January 25, 2002 (San Diego), May 24, 2002 (Oakland), September 27, 2002 (Newport Beach), and December 4, 2002 (Oakland). The Strategic Plan was approved by the Coastal Conservancy at a public hearing on June 4, 2003 for transmittal to the Resources Agency and the Governor`s Office.

The document describes current and historic resource allocation by the Conservancy, public needs served by the agency, policies and principles guiding the Conservancy and its staff, and the intended and recommended future course of the agency`s efforts. For strategic planning purposes, the Conservancy`s eleven statutory areas are grouped into three program areas:

  • Public Access;
  • Coastal Resource Conservation; and
  • San Francisco Bay Area Conservancy Program.

Each of these areas is broken down into specific programs with goals and objectives. Within the framework of overall goals and objectives, this plan also provides information on regional goals and objectives within the Conservancy`s four administrative regions:

  • North Coast (Del Norte through coastal Marin counties)
  • San Francisco Bay Area Conservancy (nine Bay Area counties)
  • Central Coast (coastal San Mateo through Santa Barbara)
  • South Coast (Ventura through San Diego counties)

The Conservancy is in the process of updating its strategic plan. The updated plan will reflect recent changes to the Conservancy`s statutory authorities and new funding scenarios.

State Coastal Conservancy Project Selection Criteria

These criteria ensure that the projects proposed for funding are consistent with the Conservancy`s enabling legislation, are of regional or statewide value, are consistent with the purposes of the available funding source, are needed and ready to implement and are leveraged by other funds if possible. The project selection guidelines are as follows:

Key Criteria Required by the Conservancy

  • Promotion of the Conservancy`s statutory programs and purpose
  • Consistency with purposes of the funding source
  • Support from the public
  • Location (must benefit coastal resources or the San Francisco Bay region)
  • Need (desired project or result will not occur without Conservancy participation)
  • Greater-than-local interest

Additional Conservancy Adopted Criteria

  • Urgency (threat to a coastal resource from development or natural or economic conditions; pressing need; or a fleeting opportunity)
  • Resolution of more than one issue
  • Leverage (contribution of funds or services by other entities)
  • Conflict resolution
  • Innovation (for example, environmental or economic demonstration)
  • Readiness (ability of the grantee and others to start and finish the project timely)
  • Realization of prior Conservancy goals (advances previous Conservancy projects)
  • Return to Conservancy (funds will be repaid to the Conservancy, consistent with the Conservancy`s long-term financial strategy)
  • Cooperation (extent to which the public, nonprofit groups, landowners, and others will contribute to the project)
Authorized funds are disbursed pursuant to contractual agreements with the implementing agency or organization. Grantees or contractors must provide the Conservancy with a detailed scope of work, budget and schedule for the project prior to initiating any work. The Conservancy disburses grant funds for completed work upon approval of the Grantee’s request for disbursement and supporting documentation. Conservancy project managers approve payment of funds only after assuring that all requested expenses are for work that has been satisfactorily completed pursuant to the project scope of work and budget, and that the grantee or contractor is in compliance with all the terms and conditions of the grant agreement or contract. Funds may be disbursed as progress payments, billed monthly or upon completion of individual tasks, or upon completion of the entire project. The Conservancy withholds ten percent of all progress payments to be released only upon satisfactory completion of the project.

Grant funds disbursed for the acquisition of real property are deposited directly into an escrow established for the transaction upon Conservancy staff’s review and approval of all sale and title documents.
Prior to approving the final grant payment, Conservancy staff conduct a project completion audit. This process includes review and approval of the final work product, a site visit and inspection where appropriate, and a review of the contract and project files to assure that all required documentation is in place.

For projects involving construction, including environmental restoration and enhancement, the grantee must provide the Conservancy with an inspection report by a licensed architect or registered engineer or the grantee’s Public Works Director certifying completion of the project according to the approved work program, and with “as built” drawings or photographs of the completed project. The grantee must also agree to manage and maintain the improvements consistent with the purposes of the awarded grant funds for an appropriate period of time, generally not less than twenty years.

For projects consisting of the acquisition of fee title to real property, the grantee must record an Irrevocable Offer to Dedicate Title in Fee, deed restriction, or other legal instrument that serves to permanently dedicate the property for the acquisition purposes. Such instruments run with the land and are binding on the grantee’s successors in interest. These instruments also contain a provision that enables the Conservancy or its designee to assume title to the property should the grantee cease to exist or violate the conditions of the grant agreement. These instruments provide the Conservancy with the ability to ensure that the property continues to be used for the acquisition purposes in perpetuity.

For projects consisting of the acquisition of easements, the easement must contain provisions that serve to ensure that the property is permanently dedicated to the acquisition purposes and is managed and operated in a manner consistent with those purposes. The Conservancy also requires that the grantee monitor the real property at least once a year to ensure compliance with the conservation easement, and submit a monitoring report to the Conservancy. Provisions of the easement ensure that should the grantee cease to exist or violate the conditions of the grant agreement, the Conservancy or its designee have the ability to assume title to the easement.

No property interests, whether fee title or easements, acquired with bond funds may be used as security for debt or transferred to another owner without the prior approval of the Conservancy.

10 Mile River Acquisition
Aliso and Wood Canyons Wilderness Park Visitor Center
Arcata Baylands Restoration and Enhancement
Arcata Forest Acquisitions
Arcata Marsh and Wildlife Sanctuary Interpretive Signs
Arcata Rail with Trail Connectivity: Humboldt Bay Trail North Construction
Arroyo Seco Climate Ready Demonstration Project
Austin Creek Watershed Restoration Program Phase II
Avila Marine Education and Visitor Center- Phase II Construction
Avila Pier Renovation
Bamman Property Appraisal
Batiquitos Lagoon Ecological Reserve North Shore Restoration - Phase 3
Bay Area Ridge Trail: Martinez Feeder Trail #1
Bay Area Ridge Trail: Twin Peaks Improvement Project
Big Lagoon Access Enhancement Planning
Blue Rock Springs corridor Habitat Restoration
Bodega Bay Trail - Coastal North Harbor Design
Breuner Marsh Restoration
California Coastal Trail Major Mile Marker Grant - City of Santa Monica
Canada Larga Creek Hayden Preserve Restoration
Carbon Value of Coastal Conservancy Projects
Carpinteria Rincon Coastal Trail
Catalina Island Trails Signage Program
Cave Landing Coastal Access
Cayucos Pier Renovation
Cayucos Veteran’s Hall Renovation
Cemex Redwoods Public Access Plan
City of Benicia Vulnerability Assessment and Adaptation Plan
City of Hermosa Beach Infrastructure Vulnerability Assessment
City of Imperial Beach Coastal Trail Major Mile Marker
City of Imperial Beach Sea Level rise Adaptation Strategy
City of Los Angeles Avalon Green Alley Demonstration Project
City of Oceanside Coastal Trail Major Mile Marker Grant
Climate Ready -Sea Level Adaptation Planning for the East San Francisco Bay
Coal Oil Point Reserve Coastal Access and Habitat Restoration
Coastal Dune Vulnerability and Adaptation
Coastal Dune Vulnerability and Adaptation Study - Phase II
Coastal Ocean Currents Monitoring Program
Coastal Prairie Enhancement Feasibility Study
Coastal Sage Scrub Restoration
Coastal Storm Model for Southern California
Coastal Storm Model for Southern California
Coastal Streamflow Stewardship Project: Feasibility Studies
Coastal Streamflow Stewardship Project: Implementation
Coastal Trail Major Mile Marker for Huntington Beach State Park
Coastal Trail Project Assistance - Phase II
Cold Creek High Trail Acquisition (Sisson property)
Colorado Lagoon: Salt Marsh and Transition Zone Adaptive Management Project
Community Olympia Oyster Restoration in the Jack Dunster Marine Reserve
Community Wetland Restoration Grants
Compton Creek Natural Park at Washington Elementary School
Cowell-Purisima Coastal Trail
Cowell-Purisima Coastal Trail
Crescent City Beachfront Access
Crescent City Harbor Promenade and Trail Design
Crown Point Bank Restoration at Kendall Frost Marsh Reserve
Crystal Cove Beach Cottages Restoration
DeForest Wetland Restoration
Demonstration Project to Reduce GHG Using a South San Francisco Bay Trail Network to Replace Auto Trips
Design for Agricultural Resiliency
Devereux Slough Golf Course Acquisition
Dominguez Enhancement and Engagement Project
Earth Discovery Institute Explorers: River Rangers
East Sweet Springs Access Improvements
Economic Impacts of Climate Adaptation Strategies
Eden Landing Transition Zone Habitat Restoration
Eel River Fish Passage Improvement: Lake Pillsbury Sediment Studies
Elk River Access Project Final Design and Implementation
Elk River Estuary Restoration
Ellwood Mesa Coastal Trail
Eugene A. Obregon Park
Eureka Bay to Zoo Trail
Eureka Waterfront Trail Construction
Expedited Aquatic Habitat Restoration Permitting
Explore the Coast Web App
Fish Creek Fish Passage Improvement
Fitch Mountain Public Access: Implementation
Fort Bragg Coastal Restoration and Trail Project
Fort Bragg Mill Site Coastal Trail Phase 1
Freshwater Farms Coastal Access Trail
Freshwater Farms: Phase Two Acquisition
Garrapata State Park Restrooms
GGNRA Hawk Hill Access Improvements Phase 3
Goleta Slough Sea Level Rise Vulnerability Assessment
Green Solutions Phase 4
Green Solutions, Upper Los Angeles River Watershed: Phase IV Scoping Analysis
Hamilton Wetlands Native Vegetation Restoration Project
Hare Creek Beach Coastal Access & Trail
Healthy Lands and Healthy Communities: Ecosystem Services Assessment
Historic Ship San Salvador Reconstruction
Hollingsworth Ranch acquisition
Hollister Ranch Coastal Access Program
Humboldt Bay Invasive Spartina Eradication Project
Humboldt Bay Invasive Spartina Eradication Project
Humboldt Bay regional Invasive Spartina Control & Native Salt Marsh Restoration Project
Humboldt Bay Regional Invasive Spartina Project, Phase II
Humboldt Bay Regional Spartina Eradication
Humboldt Bay Sea Level Rise Adaptation Plan
Humboldt Bay Spartina Control Study; H.T. Harvey & Associates
Humboldt Bay Spartina Eradication Environmental compliance; H.T. Harvey & Associates
Humboldt Bay Trail South
Huntington Beach Wetlands Restoration - Newland Marsh Survey
Huntington Beach Wetlands Salt Marsh Bird's Beak Outplanting
Huntington Harbor/Portofino Cove Accessway Management
Incorporating Climate-smart Adaptive Strategies into Wetlands Recovery
InterTribal Sinkyone Wilderness Public Trails Project Construction
Invasive Spartina Project
Jenner Headlands
Jeter Acquisition: Property Appraisal
Jughandle Creek Farm Resource and Access Enhancement, Phase II
Kalorama Wetland Restoration and Community Education Project
Kashia Coastal Reserve and Stewarts Point Ranch Coastal Trail Plan
Laboube Property Appraisal
Little River Coastal Trail Design
Little River Trail Conceptual Plans
Living Streets
Los Angeles County Public Beach Sea Level Rise Vulnerability Analysis
Los Angeles Maritime Institute "Swift of Ipswich Restoration"
Los Angeles Rainwater Harvesting Project
Los Cerritos Wetlands
Los Cerritos Wetlands Conceptual Restoration Plan
Lower Mattole River Salmonid Enhancement Project
Lower Ventura River Habitat Restoration
Ma'lel Dunes Access
Ma'lel Dunes Access
Malibu Coastal Access Public Works Plan
Manhattan Beach Dunes Restoration Interpretive Signing Program
Marshes on the Margins
Martin Slough Acquisition
Martin Slough Wetlands Restoration: Permitting & Implementation
Mattole River Watershed Enhancement Activities: Phase III
Mendocino Access Improvements, Phase II
Mendocino Coast Botanical Gardens ADA Access Trail Design
Mesa Lane Accessway Improvements
Milhollin and Getchell Cove Access Planning
Milton Street Park Construction
Miraflores: Baxter Street Daylighting
Monterey Bay Sea Level Rise Vulnerability Assessment
Newland Marsh Acquistion
Newland Marsh Pre-Acquisition Studies
Newport Valley Riparian Restoration with Diverse Communities
North Bay Actionable Climate Assessment Enabling Planning and Management
North Coast Climate Adapation pilot projects: Humboldt Bay Shoreline Inventory and Mapping
North Coast Fish Passage Improvement: Design and Implementation
North Coast Preacquisition Grant
North Coast Santa Cruz Access Facilities and Management Plan
Noyo Harbor Community Sustainability Plan
Ocean Connectors at Paradise Creek
Ojai Valley Trail Fish Barrier Removal Project
Old Smith Ranch Coastal Trail
Orange County Kelp Restoration
Orick Mill Site Planning
Ormond Beach Community Restoration Project
Ormond Beach Least Tern Monitoring
Ormond Beach Monitoring - CSU Channel Islands
Ormond Beach Restoration Project Technical Assistance
Ormond Beach Wetlands Acquisitions and Restoration Planning
Pacific Custom Materials Acquisition
Palos Verdes Penninsula Coastal Trail
Paradise Beach II
Pelican Bluffs and Newport Coastal Trail Construction
Piedras Blancas Campground Design
Piedras Blancas Motel Reuse Study
Pigeon Point Lighthouse Restoration
Pismo Preserve Access Improvements
Pismo Preserve Acquisition
Point Arena Ranch Phase 1 Acquisition
Point San Luis Lighthouse Improvements
Port San Luis Harbor Terrace Campground
Potter Valley Project Geotechnical Evaluation
Puerco Canyon Acquisition
Purisima Townsite and Cemetery Transfer
Rabbit Island Restoration & Education Initiative
Redwood Hostel Assessment
Refugio Creek Arundo Removal
Regional Forest and Fire Capacity Program
Regional Managed Aquifer Recharge and Runoff Analysis in Santa Cruz County
Regional Strategy for the Southern California Wetland Recovery Project
Restoring Audubon Starr Ranch Riparian Woodlands with Community Participation
Reuse of Dredged Materials for Salt Marsh Restoration In Humboldt Bay Feasibility Study
Rips Redwoods Conservation and Trail Easement
Riverdale Avenue Green Street Demonstration Project
Salinas River State Beach Dune Restoration
San Antonio Creek Restoration Project at Camp Comfort
San Clemente Coastal Trail
San Diego River Phase 2 Interpretive Projects
San Elijo Lagoon Restoration
San Francisco Bay Area Conservancy: Land Conservation and Stewardship
San Francisco Bay Creosote Piling Removal and Pacific Herring Restoration Project
San Francisco Bay Ecosystems Adaptation Assessment
San Francisco Bay Ecosystems Climate Adaptation Assessment
San Francisco Bay Living Shorelines
San Francisco Bay Trail Construction: Gilman Street to Buchanan Street
San Francisco Estuary Invasive Spartina Project
San Francisco Estuary Invasive Spartina Project Treatment and Revegetation Program
San Francisco Estuary Invasive Spartina Project Treatment and Revegetation Program
San Francisco Estuary Invasive Spartina Project, Phase 3
San Francisco Estuary Invasive Spartina Project: Revegetation and Technical Services
San Francisco Estuary Invasive Spartina Project: Revegetation and Technical Services
San Geronimo Creek Enhancement Plan, Phase I Implementation
San Mateo County Shoreline Vulnerability Assessment
Sand Hill Bluffs Easement
Santa Barbara County Coastal Resilience
Santa Cruz County Coastal Trail Master Plan
Santa Cruz Island Habitat Restoration
Santa Cruz Island Oak Riparian Enhancement Project
Santa Cruz Mountains Carbon Feasibility Study
Santa Monica Bay Restoration Plan: Malibu Creek Habitat Enhancement, Phase II
Santa Monica Bay Stream Team
Santa Rosa Creek Plan
Scripps Coastal Trail
Seal Beach Sediment Augmentation Project
Sequestering Carbon in California Soils
Sespe Cienega Riparian Restoration
SFO/San Bruno Creek/Colma Creek Resilience Study
Silva Acquisition
Sonoma Creek Enhancement Project
South Bay Salt Pond Restoration Phase 2: Habitat Transition Zone Restoration at Ravenswood
South Bay Salt Pond Restoration Project Phase 2 Implementation
South Bay Salt Ponds - Phase 1 Implementation: review of monitoring protocols and baseline research results
South Bay Salt Ponds Restoration Phase II Planning
South Bay Salt Ponds Restoration Phase II Planning
South Bay Salt Ponds: Adaptive Management Studies
South Carlsbad Boulevard Climate Adaptation Project
South Coast Community Fisheries Revitalization Plans
South San Francisco Bay Salt Ponds Restoration Phase I Implementation
South San Francisco Bay Salt Ponds Restoration Planning
South San Francisco Bay Shoreline Project
Southern California Wetland Recovery Project
Southern California Wetland Recovery Project EcoAtlas Dashboard
Statewide Coastal Habitat Sea Level Rise Analysis
Stewarts Point Access Feasibility Study
Stewarts Point Ranch Conservation and Trail Easement Acquisition
Students Restoring Coastal Wetlands
Suisun Creek Stream and Riparian Habitat Restoration
Surfers Point Managed Retreat Project
Terminal Four Wharf Removal Project
Tomales Bay Watershed Habitat Enhancement Program
Topanga Creek's Theater of Plants
Torrance Henrietta Basin Wetland Recovery Project
Trinidad Pier Reconstruction Implementation
UCSB Campus Lagoon Access/Trail components
Upper Devereux Slough Restoration Implementation
Upper Devereux Slough Restoration Planning
Upper Newport Bay Living Shoreline Project
Usal Forest Easement and Beach acquisition
Usal Shady Dell Coastal Trail Extension
Usal-Shady Dell California Coastal Trail Extension Planning
Usal-Shady Dell Creek California Coastal Trail Implementation
Usal-Shady Dell Creek California Coastal Trail Planning
Ventura Harbor Commercial Fishing Facilities Enhancement Project
Ventura River Steelhead Preserve Education and Conservation Center
Watershed Avengers
Wetland Carbon Sequestration Protocol Development
Wetland Restoration at State Ecological Reserves
Whisler Wilson Acquisition
Willowbrook Parkway