Existing visitor use also contributes to the creation and continued use of social trails across the project area, an adverse impact of unknown intensity. The park is undergoing several planning processes, including dog management, long-range transportation and general management planning. Each of these may include changes in visitor or park management activities that have additive adverse or beneficial impacts on vegetation. Because each of these planning processes is more likely to respond to existing resource issues, it is likely that each would result in cumulative beneficial impacts to vegetation in the Plan area. Overall, considering all cumulative projects including project activities, impacts are considered to be both local and regional, and beneficial over the long term.
Current stable management and operations may have minor ongoing adverse impacts to vegetation from incremental improvements; from facilities in stream buffer areas; or from any ongoing erosion or soil loss due to not implementing expanded BMPs. However, no impairment of park resources or values is anticipated under this alternative. Because the impacts previously described (1) are not inconsistent with the park’s purpose and values, (2) do not prevent the attainment of desired future conditions for natural and cultural resources, (3) do not create an unsafe environment, (4) do not diminish opportunities for future enjoyment of the park, and (5) do not unreasonably interfere with park programs or activities, an appropriate use, or concessioner or contractor operations, there would not be unacceptable impacts to vegetation resources in the park under Alternative A.
The following changes are common to all action alternatives (and described in more detail in Chapter 2). All existing stable sites would have trailer parking pads, new water tanks, pumps and generators, and a number of buildings remodeled or converted to other uses. At Golden Gate Dairy a trail segment along Highway 1, would be built and the front turn-out shortened to allow room for the trail. Manure staging pads, paddocks, and stalls inside the stream buffer at Tennessee Valley would be removed (stream buffers are 50 feet for intermittent streams and 100 feet for perennial streams). Drainage facilities would be improved at all stables. Removal of facilities in the stream buffer area would be a minor beneficial long-term impact. Construction activities in, or immediately adjacent to, the stream buffer (including facility removal) could pose minor short-term erosion impacts to the riparian area (see section 4.3). These impacts could be mitigated by careful adherence to BMPs. Revegetated areas would provide a minor beneficial impact and only native species would be used. Under all the action alternatives, expanded BMPs would be incorporated. These BMPs include soil and vegetation management techniques which would mitigate these impacts to negligible, short-term, and local. Facility construction could result in the spread of non-native, noxious invasive species by handling and disposal of vegetation and soil contaminated with weed seeds. Implementation of Mitigation Measures Veg-1 (Planting and Revegetation after Landscape Treatment) and Veg-2 (Noxious Weed Control) would eliminate these adverse effects and result in localized long-term beneficial impacts.
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 .|
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