|Place of Origin
|JH Horse Stable
Build a High Quality Bamboo wood Customize Design Horse Stable
Under all action alternatives, increased equestrian public programs would potentially benefit more visitors; however, construction of facility improvements or modifications could result in short-term or long-term disruption of adjacent roads or trails. If stables sites are rehabilitated, remodeled or have new facilities added, existing facilities, programs and sites could be disrupted due to construction activities; short-term noise, dust, or construction traffic, or restricted access could also reduce current visitors’ enjoyment of stable sites or cause them to visit other locations. Increased noise has the potential to affect the enjoyment of other recreational resources and is discussed under sounds capes.
The existing equestrian facilities currently are accessed via public roads and generally provide adequate parking for equestrian visitors on site. Under certain alternatives, equestrian visitors may need to share parking facilities with other Park users (employees, other Park visitors, Park partners). An increase in visitors to certain equestrian sites could affect circulation and parking in and around these sites. Certain alternatives may result in an increase in the number of vehicle trips and the number of trail riders associated with various stable sites. This has the potential to affect the enjoyment of other recreational resources.
Improvements or modifications could change the visual character of the existing stable sites and, under certain alternatives, add new visual elements at new or existing locations. Short-term construction impacts would be evident to visitors in the immediate area where construction is occurring, and in some cases, briefly visible from lightly to moderately travelled roads or heavily used trails.
Potential impacts to the NPS operations include those resulting from the NPS sharing of a stables facility under two alternatives. Operations impacts would include potential capital and operating cost impacts due to infrastructure and utilities improvements. Park staff and programs such as Park Horse Patrol staff could be disrupted or suspended during relocation. The Park’s staffing and annual operating budget may increase due to the need for increased administrative oversight and site monitoring of the equestrian operations.
Resources and resource-related issues may be dismissed from detailed analysis in an environmental document if a resource is not present within the project area or within the area of potential effect or if the resource would not be measurably impacted by proposed actions. The following impact topics were eliminated from further consideration, either because the topic was not relevant in the context of the project and its setting, or because the project’s effects would be only minor, negligible or beneficial.
(see Chapter . The minimal thickness(width) to withstand a horse kick can be obtained when solving Eq. for A, inserting the responsible impact load and the wood species´ specific shock resistance into the formula, and, subsequently, dividing A (minimal crosssection areas) by the typically provided width (thickness) of infill plank made of, e. g., LBL, azobé or opepe. The results obtained here (Table 1) show that infill planks made of LBL and azobé are kick resistant at their typically provided width (resp. thickness). Width (resp. thickness) could be decreased while kick resistance is maintained. Focusing on infill planks of stable front sides, the cross section of the planks is reduced due to the milling of air slots.
The product advantage:
|1.Fully hot dip galvanized finish or powder coated surface.
|2.A full range of design and style options.
|3.Swing window & swivel feeder are optional as accessories.
|4.Wood, wire mesh, round pipe are optional as infill material.
|5.Auto- lock and sliding systems give you a good experience.
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