99 results for author: CESP
Point Molate is one of the last great shoreline open spaces in the Bay Area. The East Bay Regional Park District’s Master plan calls for it to be a regional park. It is rich in wildlife, home to unique habitats and flora, and the offshore eelgrass beds — a pillar of the Bay Estuary ecosystem — are the healthiest and most expansive in San Francisco Bay. Link to Sierra Club article: https://www.sierraclub.org/san-francisco-bay/blog/2019/09/illegal-development-point-molate-would-put-richmond-red
CESP, Point Molate Alliance, and Multiple Individuals and Groups Respond to Inadequacies in Draft Subsequent Environmental Impact Report (DSEIR) for Richmond’s Point Molate Development Project
Multiple organizations and individuals respond to the inadequate DSEIR prepared for the Point Molate Mixed-Use Development Project by the April 30, 2020 deadline. See responses below: Citizens for East Shore Parks Attorney Flashman comments on behalf of CESP, SPRAWLDEF and Point Molate Alliance Sierra Club San Francisco Bay Chapter Point Molate Alliance Sally Tobin, CESP Board Member Tony Brake, Avian Specialist - Appendices: Birds of Point Molate San Pablo Peninsula, Map of Osprey Nests Golden Hour Restoration Institute Previous Comments Submitted to the August 2019 Notice of Preperation Press ...
Planned sale and development of Point Molate could cost Richmond $3.5 million dollars a year. New Fiscal Impact Assessment raises questions about City’s Due Diligence Given the city of Richmond has failed to carry out a fiscal impact analysis on its plan to sell Point Molate to the Southern California based SunCal real-estate corporation - as would be expected if it were exercising reasonable due diligence - three citizen groups have commissioned one. The analysis by Alexander Quinn, Director of Sustainable Economics at Hatch, the globally respected business and engineering consulting firm, found that the proposed sale of public land for a ...
The Point Molate Alliance has formed to save Point Molate. CESP (including its members and supporters), Citizens for a Sustainable Point Molate, the Sierra Club, SPRAWLDEF and other groups and environmentalists and people concerned with open government have banded together under this new banner to preserve and protect the legacy that we all want to pass along to the next generations. To counter the housing-heavy visions for Point Molate put forth by the City’s consultants, the Point Molate Alliance developed The Community Plan as an alternative. Along with other visions for Point Molate, The Community Plan will be incorporated into the Request ...
CESP held largest Visualizing Sea Rise Event. 300 plus people at the Albany Shoreline as part of Earth Day 2018.
Read more about CESP's Resilient Shoreline Program and the Visualizing Sea Level Rise Event here: https://eastshorepark.org/our-projects/the-resilient-shoreline/
Click the image below to view the Earth Day 2018 Photo Booth gallery. Click the image below to view Earth Day 2018 event photos.
CESP recently tabled at Patagonia store in San Francisco to talk about sea rise to staff and customers. Great outreach event.
CESP tabled at the Patagonia Store in San Francisco on March 10, 2018, 12pm-2pm to talk about consequences of sea rise along our shoreline.
ALBANY NECK AND BULB BIRD SURVEY Citizens for East Shore Parks (CESP) and Golden Gate Audubon Society East Bay Conservation Committee (GGAS EBCC) collaborated to conduct a bird survey at the Albany Neck and Bulb July 2015 – June 2016. Click the image below to learn more about the Albany Neck and Bulb Bird Survey by CESP and Golden Gate Audubon Society.
East Bay Times: SF Bay shoreline slowly sinking, areas at risk of major flooding as waters rise due to climate change
NEW STUDY SF Bay shoreline slowly sinking Areas at risk of major flooding as waters rise due to climate change By Paul Rogers, East Bay Times, March 8, 2018 email@example.com Major parts of San Francisco Bay’s shoreline are slowly sinking, a new scientific study has found, dramatically increasing the risk of billions of dollars of flooding in the coming decades as sea level rise continues due to climate change. Much of the bay’s shoreline, because it is built on mud that compacts over time, is sinking at about 2 millimeters a year, roughly the thickness of a nickel, the study by researchers at UC ...