One of the most common (and false!) clichés about parks is that inside a protected area, you can no longer do anything.
Nothing could be further from the truth. The Park Plan in fact identifies activities compatible with conserving the environment and not only allows them, but in some cases even encourages and incentivises them through targeted action.
- The built heritage, a resource to be protected
- Environmental Recovery
- Purchase of land and buildings
- Information and education
- Research and relations with authorities
- The special projects
First problem, resources
The financial resources the Park can mobilise are in no way adequate to implement all the Park’s proposed activities.
The following priorities have therefore been defined:
– action to improve the quality of man’s presence in the Park, particularly in support of forestry, animal husbandry and environmental and natural history education.
– recovery of the built heritage, with priority to buildings used for surveillance activities or with multiple functions.
These are therefore the sectors in which the Park’s activities have been most strongly concentrated during the first years of work.