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Reports: Recreational Off-Highway Vehicle Use

December 1, 2015

The following reports relate to off-highway vehicle (OHV) planning and management in Canada and other regions.

 

Managing Recreation on Public Land : How does Alberta Compare?

2015 Report: Managing Recreation on Public Land: How does Alberta Compare?Adam Driedzic, Environmental Law Centre

 

 

 

Managing Recreation on Public Land

2015 Wild Lands Advocate Article: Managing Recreation on Public Land: How does Alberta Compare? (See full report above) – Adam Driedzic, Environmental Law Centre

 

 

 

Albertans' Values and Attitudes toward Recreation and Wilderness

2015 Report: Albertans’ Values and Attitudes toward Recreation and Wilderness – Canadian Parks and Wilderness Society (CPAWS)

 

 

 

Thompson Rivers Natural Resource District Off-Road Vehicle Recreation Strategy

2015 Recommendation Paper: Thompson Rivers Natural Resource District Off-Road Vehicle Recreation Strategy
– Thompson Rivers Natural Resource District Off-road Vehicle Recreation Strategy Steering Committee

 

 

Environmental Effects of Off-Highway Vehicles on Bureau of Land Management Lands

2007 Report: Environmental Effects of Off-Highway Vehicles on Bureau of Land Management Lands – U.S. Geological Survey

 

 

 

Final Report of the Voluntary Planning Off-highway Vehicle Task Force

2004 Report: Final Report of the Voluntary Planning Off-highway Vehicle Task Force – Nova Scotia Voluntary Planning Off-highway Vehicle Task Force

 

 

All terrain vehicles as a cause of fire ignition in Alberta forests

2004 Bulletin: Evaluating the Fire Ignition Potential of All Terrain Vehicles in Alberta ForestsForest Engineering Research Institute of Canada (FERIC)

 

 

All terrain vehicles as a cause of fire ignition in Alberta forests

2002 Bulletin: All Terrain Vehicles as a Cause of Fire Ignition in Alberta Forests – Forest Engineering Research Institute of Canada (FERIC)

 

 

Working Together for a Safer Future

2001 Report: Working Together for a Safer Future: A Report of the New Brunswick All-Terrain Vehicle Task Force New Brunswick All-Terrain Vehicle Task Force

 

No public hearings are scheduled. Only one Alberta organization, the Alberta Wilderness Association, is independent enough that it continues championing public land and the people's right of access to it. So people must speak individually, as they have so many times before, directly to the premier, the minister of Sustainable Resource Development and their MLA, and remind them of what public land means to all of us, that none of it is surplus to our needs, that we do not want it sold.
- Bob Scammell, 2003
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