PROMOTE a variety of historical and cultural opportunities.
ENGAGE people in their river corridor.
INSPIRE learning, preservation, and stewardship.

Our final woman in water is Julie Kallenberger! Julie is the former associate director of the Colorado Water Center and currently the owner of Camp5 LLC.Camp5 is a business that focuses on program and project management in relation to a variety of water topics. Julie chose this name as it is near and dear to her heart. Camp 5 is the U.S. Forest Service land near where she grew up in the Black Hills in South Dakota. Spending her childhood on this land was the foundation for her love of the outdoors and natural resources.Read on to learn more about Julie and her experiences within the water community.....#womeninwater #sharewomensstories #empowerwomen #WomensHistoryMonth #womenineducation #education #sustainability#empoweringwomen#womensupportingwomen #empowerment #socialimpact #empoweredwomen ... See MoreSee Less
View on Facebook

Land Use Statement

National Heritage Areas (NHA) are places where historic, cultural, and natural resources combine to form cohesive, nationally important landscapes.  Unlike national parks, NHAs are large lived-in landscapes. NHA entities collaborate with communities to determine how to make heritage relevant to local interests and needs. National Heritage Areas are a proven model of shared responsibility resulting in a cost-effective approach for the National Park Service to preserve, protect, and share the significant stories of America.

We accomplish this through grass-roots coordination with local jurisdictions, non-profits, and other private partners to invest in nationally significant sites that in turn spur regional economic development. There is no real, implied, or intended additional restrictions on local land use regulation generated by NHA designation. And NHA designation does not confer any land use authority.

The Cache la Poudre River National Heritage Area does not own nor manage land within our Heritage Area. Rather, we strive to promote a variety of historical and cultural opportunities, engage visitors and residents in the landscape, and inspire learning, preservation, recreation, and stewardship though various programming efforts. For this reason, we do not typically take sides on land use within our heritage area and messaging that indicates otherwise is misaligned with our organization.