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|Material:||Hot Dipped Galvanized Steel||Application:||Horse Stable|
|Finish:||Untreated Black, Galvanized, Lacquering||Process:||Welded, Pressure-locked, Swage Locked|
|Color:||All Colors||Model Number:||Horse Stable 02550|
standard horse stalls horse stable equipment indoor safety horse stall
The study area for water quality includes the watersheds and associated drainages in the vicinity of the project footprint at the four existing equestrian stables and proposed site locations at Marincello and Lower Redwood Creek. Where relevant, descriptions of the larger area are provided as background. The National Park Service began a winter water quality monitoring program in 1998, targeting stable operations within the Park. Monitored water quality parameters have included discharge, temperature, pH, specific conductance, total suspended solids, dissolved oxygen, nutrients, and fecal coliforms (Stafford and Horne 2004). Key management issues facing the GGNRA are related to balancing recreational uses of the existing and potential stable sites with water quality requirements.
With the exception of Marincello site, the Marin Equestrian Stables Plan study area is situated within the boundaries of three small coastal watersheds: Redwood Creek, Tennessee Valley Creek, and Rodeo Creek. These drainages are independent, flowing east to west, and all three drain to the Pacific Ocean. The Marincello site is situated within the Nyhan Creek drainage, which drains to the San Francisco Bay. These watersheds are located in a recognized global biodiversity ―hot spot‖ (one of only five in the continental United States) and are also within Golden Gate Biosphere Reserve. Watershed descriptions are presented below, from north to south. Watershed descriptions for Redwood and Tennessee Valley Creeks are excerpted from the Marin County Watershed Management Plan (2004). The Rodeo Creek – Big Lagoon description is excerpted from the Headlands Institute EA (2009).
The Redwood Creek watershed begins at the peak of Mt. Tamalpais and extends southwest to Muir Beach where it drains into the Pacific Ocean. The watershed encompasses an area of less than nine square miles. At the mouth of the watershed is Big Lagoon, an intermittent tidal lagoon. The watershed provides habitat for several sensitive species, including northern spotted owl, California red-legged frog, coho salmon, and steelhead. The main tributaries to Redwood Creek include Bootjack, Fern, Kent Canyon, Rattlesnake, and Spike Buck Creeks. The Redwood Creek watershed contains a variety of habitat types including coastal chaparral, grassland, old growth redwood forest, mixed hardwood forest, seasonal wetlands, and riparian woodlands. Prior to the land use changes that followed European colonization of the watershed, a large intermittently tidal lagoon occurred at the mouth of Redwood Creek. This lagoon once covered an area of approximately 25 acres; only a remnant of the lagoon remains today. NPS is in the second season working with local property owners to develop and construct restoration for the Big Lagoon area.
The majority of land within the watershed (95%) is in public ownership. Within its boundaries lie potions of Mt. Tamalpais State Park, NPS GGNRA lands including Muir Woods National Monument and Marin Municipal Water District. Two private communities occupy a portion of the watershed including Green Gulch Farm and the Muir Beach community.
The product details :
|Item||Heavy duty Galvanized Horse stall|
|Other key words||horse stable /horse house/horse feeding house/indoor safety horse house|
|Each panel Size (w*h)||
4*2.2m,3.6m*2.2m,3m*2.2m ,other sizes on request
|Material||40*40mm, or 50*50mm|
|Surface||Hot dipped galvanized|
|Advantage||Easy connection, NO need of support post|
|Horse safe, no sharp edges|
|Any other requirements, please feel free to contact us .|
Contact Person: Alan Wei