City of Boulder Thanks Tribal Nations

The City of Boulder Open Space and Mountain Parks (OSMP) Department extends our gratitude to Tribal Representatives from American Indian Tribal Nations for the opportunity to listen and learn from them, helping OSMP staff to go beyond the city's staff land acknowledgment. We appreciate guidance Tribal Representatives have shared with us and look forward to future work to help our community strengthen, sustain and honor the relationships we’ve been fortunate to build with Tribal Nations.

Clouds pass over the Boulder Flatirons

Helping Boulder to Enjoy and Protect Open Space

Nature and the land have a deep meaning for people. We know it. We see it every day as part of our work to help the Boulder community enjoy and protect the special lands around them.

Learn about the 2024 projects City of Boulder's Open Space and Mountain Parks (OSMP) Department staff will work on this year to help sustain the special connection people have with the land and preserve the remarkable natural areas that surround Boulder.

Open Space and Mountain Parks (OSMP) staff invite community members to learn about our ongoing work for the Boulder community, including:

  • Key focus areas and strategies that guide our work. In 2019, the Boulder City Council adopted a long-term Open Space and Mountain Parks strategic plan PDF (Master Plan) with five main focus areas and key strategies to help us address key management challenges, such as increasing visitation and climate change.
  • Significant projects the department is working on or planning to conduct in 2024. View a web map to see where ecological and trail projects will be occurring across the city's open space system.
  • 2023 accomplishments. Read a list of work that Open Space and Mountain Parks accomplished last year.

Information about 2024 projects is organized by focus areas in our long-term strategic plan (Master Plan). Those are:

Learn the latest updates about open space news, projects and guided hikes by signing up for Open Space and Mountain Parks' "Field Notes" e-newsletter, following City of Boulder Open Space and Mountain Parks on Instagram, Twitter and Facebook, and reading recent Open Space and Mountain Parks' news articles.

An aerial view of the Boulder Flatirons taken from an airplane

Specifically defined open space purposes in the Boulder city charter set the vision for the work Open Space and Mountain Parks does on a daily basis. All of its management plans are based on eight specific purposes, which community voters adopted in 1986. ​​​​

Open Space and Mountain Parks 2023 Accomplishments

Ecosystem Health & Resilience

Focus Area Overview

Using the best available science, we protect healthy ecosystems and mend those we have impaired.

The Great Plains and Southern Rocky Mountains merge dramatically in Boulder, creating iconic rock formations, unmatched scenic beauty and high biodiversity. This natural heritage is a powerful and enduring reflection of Boulder’s values. Together with the community, the City of Boulder works to protect, sustain and restore plant and wildlife habitats and fragile ecosystems.

Key Facts

  • Two of the major ecosystems OSMP conserves are grasslands and forests. Boulder foothills and forests also support a wide range of wildlife and plant species while our grassland ecosystems help to support rare and globally imperiled grassland communities.
  • OSMP lands support 741 native plant species, 303 native bird species, 138 native butterfly species, 61 native mammal species, 21 native reptile and amphibian species and 18 native fish species.
  • City-managed open space also provides habitat for 1,046 plant species.

Key Strategies

  • Preserve and restore essential habitat blocks and corridors
  • Update and continue implementing system plans guiding ecosystem management
  • Address the global climate crisis here and now

Stay Informed

Learn more about OSMP seasonal wildlife closures and view a map of current closures by visiting OSMP's main closure webpage.

2023 Accomplishments

Read "Ecosystem Health & Resilience" 2023 accomplishments on our annual reporting webpage.

A deer sits in a forested area on open space

We recognize the special connection our community and visitors have with nature. We invite our community to enjoy shared open space and parks responsibly. Please help us to keep wildlife wild! Observe wildlife from a distance, do not follow or approach them, and never feed animals.

Select 2024 Projects

  • Wildfire Risk Reduction Efforts. OSMP wildfire risk reduction efforts mimics fire’s beneficial natural processes, which help to sustain healthy ecosystems and reduce the likelihood of extreme fires. OSMP work that mimics fire includes tree thinning, livestock grazing, prescribed burning, weed management and a new pilot mowing program. ​Recent open space risk reduction work helped slow the NCAR Fire – which occurred under much less extreme conditions than the Marshall Fire – keeping it from becoming a more intense fire. Learn more about OSMP wildfire risk reduction efforts.
  • Shanahan Ridge Forest Thinning. OSMP will conduct forest thinning and fire mitigation in the Shanahan Ridge area to create a more open forest structure that represents more natural ponderosa pine forest conditions that are less susceptible to extreme wildfires. This involves removing small to medium trees, dead material, and ladder fuels, which could otherwise spread fire to mature trees. The project aims to thin more than 30 acres in 2024.
  • Bison Dr-Kossler Forest Thinning. The Bison Dr-Kossler Forest Thinning project, a collaboration between OSMP and City of Boulder Utilities, aims to improve forest health and protect vital infrastructure, including drinking water, hydroelectric facilities, and key powerlines. This work builds on past efforts to enhance emergency access and reduce wildfire risk in Boulder while supporting overall forest health.
  • Canyonside Forest Thinning. This forest health and fire prevention project aims to create a larger open forest environment, which supports more diverse plant life, provides habitats for various wildlife and helps reduce the risk of severe wildfires. The project will be conducted in collaboration with Four Mile and Boulder Rural Fire Protection Districts and will occur on both OSMP and private land to expand the area of improved forest conditions.
  • Shanahan Ridge Tall Oatgrass Grazing. OSMP will work with local agricultural producers to have their cattle graze on Shanahan Ridge south of Boulder to reduce invasive weeds and fire risks for the community. OSMP has used cattle as an ecosystem improvement and wildfire reduction tool on Shanahan Ridge since 2014. Specifically, this effort seeks to remove tall oatgrass, which spreads rapidly, threatens plants in the area and can help fuel wildfires. In 2024, a pilot program in collaboration with UCAR/NCAR adjacent to OSMP will help expand the area of tall oatgrass control.
  • Pilot Mowing Program. OSMP will begin a pilot Wildland Urban Interface Perimeter Mowing Program this summer to mow a 30-foot strip of open space land next to four neighborhoods as part of citywide efforts to help address and reduce shared wildfire risks in our community. It will help complement current Open Space and Mountain Parks and other city-wide wildfire risk strategies, which tree thinning, prescribed burning, livestock grazing, invasive weed removal, wildfire home assessments and community wildfire preparedness. 
  • Mediterranean Sage Control. In addition to a large number of non-native species that are routinely controlled by OSMP Vegetation Management staff, in 2024, work will continue to remove Mediterranean sage, a noxious weed, from over 1,800 acres of open space north of Boulder. In 2022, they removed 15,850 plants, 30% fewer than the previous year. This effort helps native plants access more nutrients, water, and sunlight, boosting plant biodiversity.
  • Native Seed Program. OSMP staff and volunteers will help collect native seeds from open space to help support department ecological and trail work. Seeds collected from native grasses, forbs (broad-leaved plants), shrubs, wetland plants, and trees are critical in helping OSMP conduct ecological restoration projects, such as revegetating areas affected by floods and planting native plants where OSMP removed invasive weeds
  • Cottonwood Ponds Wetland Restoration. The US Army Corps of Engineers funded a project in 2015 to restore Cottonwood Ponds, a former gravel pit, to its natural creek and floodplain state (riverine wetlands), aiming to counter the loss of plant and wildlife diversity caused by many Colorado Front Range creeks becoming open water ponds. In 2020, beavers dammed Goose Creek, reflooding the area and destroying most young cottonwoods and willows, leading to a surge in invasive cattails and yellow flag iris. The beavers were relocated, the dam removed, and teams cleared invasive plants. Native wetland and marsh plants were seeded in fall 2021. 2024 plans include further seeding or planting if needed, and ongoing weed control.
  • Ecological Restoration Along Boulder Creek East of Boulder. OSMP staff continues to conduct ongoing ecological restoration work to restore former gravel mining pits to more natural wetlands and floodplain habitats. This work helps improve and sustain important wildlife and plant habitats along Boulder Creek between 75th Street and 95th Street
  • Boulder Creek Riparian and Floodplain Restoration in town. OSMP volunteers will continue to support ongoing ecological restoration and maintenance efforts along Boulder Creek near Boulder Community Health. This work will help support past restoration efforts to improve creek ecological health and help support habitat for a broad range of plant and animal species.
  • Wetland Mapping, Monitoring & Assessment. OSMP received a grant from the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to work in collaboration with the Colorado Natural Heritage Program to map and assess wetland and creek/stream systems on OSMP-managed properties, helping to identify their locations, types, extent, quality, and functionality. The new information will guide OSMP's efforts to prioritize wetland protection and restoration, while also tracking changes caused by land management and climate change over time.

Please view our 2024 OSMP project map to see where ecological projects are occurring in 2024.

People mow grass as part of Open Space and Mountain Parks pilot perimeter mowing program.

City of Boulder Open Space and Mountain Parks has begun a pilot Perimeter Mowing Program this summer to mow a 30-foot strip of open space land next to four neighborhoods as part of citywide efforts to reduce wildfire risks in our community. Learn more about the Pilot Mowing Program. Photo by Nancy Lindo.

Agriculture Today & Tomorrow

Focus Area Overview

Our legacy and future are based on working landscapes that are in harmony with nature.

City of Boulder Open Space and Mountain Parks (OSMP) preserves agricultural uses on open space lands to support agricultural viability and the native plants and animals who rely on agricultural lands as habitat. We deeply value our relationships with ranchers, farmers and the many community members who enjoy and appreciate these lands.

Agricultural Facts

  • OSMP leases about 16,000 acres of working lands to dozens of farmers and ranchers, many of whom have cared for these lands for more than 30 years.
  • Thirty OSMP-managed ditches help provide water to help preserve agricultural operations on city-managed open space.
  • Twenty-nine farmers and ranchers lease OSMP agricultural land, helping OSMP to manage land and helping fulfill open space agricultural purposes in the city charter. Learn more about OSMP’s leasing practices.

Key Strategies

  • Reduce maintenance backlog for agriculture and water infrastructure.
  • Increase soil health and resilience.
  • Address conflicts between agriculture and prairie dogs. Learn more about city efforts to conserve and manage prairie dogs.

2023 Accomplishments

Read "Agriculture Today & Tomorrow" accomplishments on our annual reporting webpage.

Haybales on land OSMP leases to sustain agriculture in the community.

The Boulder city charter supports the acquisition of land suitable for agricultural production and the preservation of agricultural uses on open space.

2024 Select Projects

  • Address Conflicts Between Agriculture and Prairie Dogs. Staff will remove prairie dogs and implement agricultural land restoration techniques on over 150 acres of irrigated agricultural land on 11 individual agricultural properties in 2024. Restoration practices may include burrow flattening, keyline plowing, seeding of cover crops and / or perennial crop and compost application. Agricultural infrastructure, including fencing and irrigation facilities will also be improved.
  • Rehabilitation of Diverse Native Plant Communities. Staff are trying the best ways to restore native plant communities in the presence of prairie dogs on approximately 20 acres of formally converted, and now degraded, agricultural fields. We are trialing different plant species combinations and seeding methods using native plant species naturally found in prairie dog colonies. Success will result in diverse plant communities that will compete against noxious and invasive plant species, are tolerant of constant prairie dog grazing and clipping pressure and will improve various ecosystem services and preserve healthy soil to these areas.
  • Non-Leased Agricultural Land Restoration. Staff will rehabilitate the soil and plant resources as well as maintaining and improving fencing, access, and irrigation infrastructure on unleased, irrigated agricultural land in the presence of prairie dogs. Burrow leveling, keyline plowing, compost, cattle bale grazing and prescribed grazing for noxious weed suppression, seeding, vegetated visual barrier and habitat installation, noxious and invasive plant management, fence and gate repairs, and re-constructing or fixing flood irrigation systems may take place on these project sites in 2024.
  • Hartnagle Barn. The Hartnagle Farm is a Boulder County historic landmark. The house, built in 1898 has been renovated for farmworker housing. The red barn was formerly used for milking dairy cows and is being reimagined as a wash-pack-cool facility for diversified vegetables. Work is expected to be completed by the end of 2024.
  • Lousberg Barn. The Lousberg barn has been many things over the years, including a mechanical shop and a fire barn. A portion of the barn will now be renovated and used for accessory agricultural sales. As part of this work, the building's exterior was refurbished and a parking lot was constructed in 2023. Staff are collaborating with the agricultural tenant to design and build the accessory sales structure in 2024 and 2025.
  • Lewis House. The Lewis house has been vacant for more than thirty years. While minor work has been done to maintain the exterior, making the structure habitable has been a much larger undertaking. The department has replaced the septic, redone the foundation and is working on remodeling the interior. The residence will be ready for occupancy in July 2024.

Please view our 2024 OSMP project map to see where agricultural projects are occurring in 2024.

Cattle on open space on Shanahan Ridge

The City of Boulder recently worked with local ranchers to return cattle on open space south of the National Center for Atmospheric Research. Their return to open space is part of long-term city work to support diverse and healthy native plant communities and help reduce wildfire risks on open space.

Responsible Recreation, Stewardship & Enjoyment

Focus Area Overview

We are united by our connection to and enjoyment of nature and our obligation to protect it.

Our community’s long-term investment in open space has paid dividends for each generation of community members with stunning landscapes, trails, and other facilities for all to enjoy long into the future. From hiking, biking and climbing, to birdwatching, photography and quiet contemplation, OSMP lands offer accessible and challenging terrain for all abilities.

Key Facts

  • Boulder Open Space and Mountain Parks (OSMP) trails help connect visitors to some of the most biologically diverse natural areas in the western United States.
  • Boulder's OSMP system receives between 5.5 million to 6.25 million visits every year.
  • OSMP manages 154 miles of trails, 37 trailheads and 77 access points.
  • Trail and trailhead projects require extensive design work and environmental permitting, requiring OSMP trail and trailhead specialists, ecologists and landscape architects to coordinate project plans to protect wildlife, plants and water resources.

Key Strategies

  • Assess and manage increasing visitation
  • Reduce trail maintenance backlog

Stay Informed

Learn more about Boulder trails and trailheads. View current trail closures through our interactive trail map. Visitors can also see current closures through the Colorado Trail Explorer while more detailed closure information – including seasonal wildlife closures – is available through a city webpage. Text “OSMP” to 888-777 to sign up for text updates about muddy trail closures.

2023 Accomplishments

Read "Responsible Recreation, Stewardship & Enjoyment" accomplishments on our annual reporting webpage.

A trail stretches into the Boulder foothills north of the city.

Explore, enjoy and care for our remarkable City of Boulder Open Space and Mountain Parks! Before you head outdoors to enjoy Boulder's 155 miles of trails, read more our 10 essential reminders to help you enjoy and protect Boulder open space.

Select 2024 Projects

  • North Sky Trail: OSMP is nearing completion of the new 3.5-mile North Sky Trail – which will connect the city’s Foothills Trail to the Joder Ranch Trail north of Boulder – and is planning to open it in mid-July. The North Sky Trail – which has required extensive design and permitting work to help protect sensitive natural resources – was called for in OSMP’s North Trail Study Area Plan PDF. Once the trail is constructed, on-trail use will be required to protect rare plants and habitat in this area and a Habitat Conservation Area (HCA) will be enacted in the immediate vicinity. Additionally, dogs must be on-leash and are allowed for most of the year; they are prohibited from May 1 – July 31 to protect bird nesting habitat.
  • Sawhill Ponds Trailhead: OSMP will implement several trailhead improvements, including constructing a new fishing pier, enhancing bus parking and upgrading a “bird blind” to help visitors observe wildlife. The department will also improve parking and the Sawhill Ponds Trail for community members experiencing disabilities, helping them to experience the fishing pier and picnic areas better. OSMP plans to complete this work in the fall.
  • Shale and western Eagle trails: OSMP will construct the new Shale Trail, which will connect Boulder Valley Ranch Trailhead to city-managed open space on a mesa north of Boulder. The trail will be open to horses and hikers. Additionally, OSMP will reroute a steep, erosive section of the western part of Eagle Trail to improve the trail experience for hikers, mountain bikers, and equestrians. As part of this work, OSMP will close and restore trails to help protect important plant habitats. OSMP anticipates beginning this work late this year and lasting into 2025.
  • Cobalt Trail: OSMP will reroute the trail to improve drainage, avoid rare and sensitive plants, and create a better visitor experience. Work is expected to start in the fall.
  • Mount Sanitas Trail: OSMP will continue repair and maintenance efforts on the Mount Sanitas Trail this summer. This work will include replacing old trail infrastructure, installing new steps and conducting repairs to reduce soil erosion. OSMP reminds visitors to help us protect vegetation in the area by staying on trail and walking through mud to help us minimize “trail braiding” caused by visitors walking off trail, which widens the trail and damages drainage and infrastructure.
  • Royal Arch Trail: OSMP will continue ongoing work to improve the trail by installing additional timber stairs near the end of the trail. The department anticipates implementing closures from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Thursday, to help complete this work. Trail work is expected to occur this summer.
  • Chapman Drive Trailhead: Trailhead improvements will include a new pedestrian bridge connecting Boulder Canyon Trail to the Chapman Drive Trailhead across Boulder Creek. OSMP also will improve parking at the trailhead. Additional visitor amenities will include more bike racks and a new picnic table. This work is expected to occur in the fall.
  • New bridge over South Boulder Creek: OSMP plans to install a new bridge over South Boulder Creek and will build a new, small connector trail to provide access to the new bridge for community members living near South Boulder Road and Cherryvale Road to the new bridge. The department also will remove invasive species, restore native vegetation and upgrade irrigation infrastructure to support fish movement up and down the creek as part of ongoing work to help protect rare and federally threatened wildlife and plant species in the area. The department plans to begin work this fall.
  • Cragmoor-Shanahan Connector: OSMP will design and designate the trail connection between Cragmoor Connector and North Fork Shanahan Trail on Shanahan Ridge in south Boulder. OSMP plans to conduct trail construction work this summer. The current undesignated trail alignment will be restored after the new alignment is completed.
  • Eagle and Sage trails: OSMP recently completed extensive maintenance work on the eastern sections of Eagle and Sage Trails north of the city. These trails provide important connections into Boulder from neighboring communities and areas north of the city.

The department will conduct several other trail repair projects and trail reroute efforts in the following areas:

  • Buckingham Park
  • Baseline Meadow
  • East Boulder – Gunbarrel Trail
  • Greenbelt Plateau
  • Lehigh Connector North
  • The Peoples’ Crossing
  • Saddle Rock Trail
  • OSMP also will conduct ecological restoration efforts for many upcoming trail projects. That work includes closing and restoring undesignated trails that can harm sensitive wildlife habitats, seeding grassland areas, planting native vegetation and controlling non-native species. As part of trailhead projects, OSMP is focusing on using native vegetation to support wildlife and pollinator habitats.

Please view our 2024 OSMP project map to see where trail and trailhead projects are occurring in 2024.

Construction crews work to install a new bridge for the new North Sky Trail.

Open Space and Mountain Parks staff and construction crews work to install a bridge for the new North Sky Trail. OSMP anticipates opening the new trail – which connects the Foothills North Trail to Joder Ranch north of Boulder – in mid-July.

Community Connection, Education & Inclusion

Focus Area Overview

Together, we build an inclusive community of stewards and seek to find our place in open space.

Open space allows for not only recreational opportunities, but also connection with the natural world and appreciation for the rich natural resources protected on city-managed open space. Over the next decade, Open Space and Mountain Parks is focusing on:

  • Inspiring environmental education
  • Sustaining community volunteerism, partnerships and neighborhood involvement
  • Creating long-term connections with OSMP lands that are strengthened and deepened throughout our lives and across generations
  • Increasing awareness of the benefits of nature and the ways visiting OSMP lands can reduce stress and increase physical and mental well-being
  • Encouraging youth to spend time outdoors and to care for their open space system
  • Promoting equity and inclusion where all people feel welcome, safe and able to enjoy the benefits of open space
  • Connecting community members to cultural landscapes and historic resources so our community can understand the places and stories of Boulder’s past.

Key Strategies

  • Welcome diverse backgrounds and abilities
  • Enhance communication with visitors

Engage with OSMP!

2023 Accomplishments

Read "Community Connection, Education & Inclusion" accomplishments on our annual reporting webpage.

Sunlight comes through a silhouetted tree on Boulder open space

There happens to be something behind “feeling good” outdoors. Scientists have been diving deeper into how our very species needs nature to thrive. Learn more about how nature brings out the best in us.

2024 Select Projects

  • Fort Chambers - Poor Farm Concept Plan. The City of Boulder thanks Arapaho and Cheyenne Tribal Nations for working with the Open Space and Mountain Parks staff to develop a collaborative stewardship plan for a unique city open space site with important historical, ecological and agricultural features and a direct connection to the Sand Creek Massacre. The site is located near Boulder Creek east of 63rd Street and south of Jay Road.
  • OSMP Ranger Patrols. Rangers will continue to help our community enjoy and protect shared open space. They will respond to law enforcement incidents, fires and search-and-rescue calls and will continue assisting and educating open space visitors. Learn more about OSMP Ranger Naturalists.
  • Education and Outreach Programs. OSMP will continue to offer nature hikes and community programs, such as Meadow Music, to help our community connect with the incredible natural areas that surround Boulder. Sign up for a community program at
  • Voice and Sight Program. The department will continue supporting this city program intended to allow community members and their dogs to enjoy open space without a leash. Learn more about requirements community members and their dogs need to complete before they can participate in this off-leash program.
  • Volunteer Programs and Projects. The department will continue offer ongoing volunteer project opportunities, such as raptor monitoring and will offer many one-day service learning volunteer opportunities. Learn more about how you can give back to the land we all love.
  • Tribal Consultation. City staff recognize the importance of respecting and honoring Tribal sovereignty and self-determination, and OSMP staff participate in ongoing government-to-government consultations with Tribal Representatives appointed by federally recognized Tribal Nations.
  • Tribal Nation Ethnographic-Education Report. City of Boulder staff recognizes the interpretation and educational information describing its history is dominated by American-European perspectives and fails to adequately include Indigenous perspectives. This planned report, developed in partnership with Tribal Nations, will be informed by in-person interviews with Tribal Representative to help our community learn their enduring cultural, spiritual and historical connections to the Boulder Valley. The report also intends to help city and Tribal Representatives develop education and interpretation materials that provide accurate, truthful Indigenous Peoples’ stories – both past and present.
  • "The Peoples' Crossing: Honoring Relationships with Tribal Nations." The city worked with Tribal Representatives to host a community event to honor and strengthen relationships with Tribal Nations. Unfortunately, heavy snow conditions and area closures forced the city to cancel “The Peoples’ Crossing: Honoring Relationships with Tribal Nations." While the snow canceled the event, Tribal Nation Representatives and singers and dancers who were in Boulder before the snow came still celebrated their traditions, cultures and histories with songs and dancing.
The Red Rock

The City of Boulder is grateful for the opportunity to engage and consult with Tribal Representatives from American Indian Tribal Nations. In June 2021, the City of Boulder renamed Settler’s Park in west Boulder to The Peoples’ Crossing – which set the foundation for ongoing collaboration and learning from American Indian Tribal Nations. The area has become an important symbol for the city in its ongoing collaborative work with Tribal Nations.

Financial Sustainability

Focus Area Overview

We steward public funding to fulfill the City Charter purposes for open space.

As of 2024, three citizen-approved sales tax increments accounted for about 90 percent of OSMP's annual revenues, evidence that Boulder community members continue to recognize the value of open space. Boulder residents have created a remarkable open space legacy for themselves and future generations by approving tax increases.

Key Facts

  • In 2024, the Open Space Fund is made up of the following three sales tax increments:
    • 0.40 percent sales tax which has no sunset
    • 0.33 percent sales tax which was reduced to 0.22 percent on Jan. 1, 2019, to be reduced to .10 percent on Jan. 1, 2035, then exists in perpetuity.
    • 0.15 percent sales tax which expires Dec. 31, 2039.

Key Strategies

  • Steadily generate funds through sales and use tax collections while strategically leveraging other revenue streams and local dollars to support OSMP’s capacity to deliver open space services.
  • Create, optimize, and manage budgets that anticipate major change drivers such as extreme weather events and fluctuations in revenue and spending.

2023 Accomplishments

Read "Financial Sustainability" accomplishments on our annual reporting webpage.

Photo from 1967 poster that advocated open space sales tax

Did you know that Boulder was the first city in the nation to adopt an open spaces sales tax?

Select 2024 Projects

Taking Care of What We Have. The department will continue focusing on conservation easement monitoring, managing third-party access and construction projects, developing access agreements and coordinating licenses and disposals and conservation easement amendments. Staff also will continue in-depth stewardship of data and information to support effective decision-making.

Supporting Community Members. OSMP staff will continue to provide front-desk services that provide information to community members and managing important community programs, including the Voice and Sight Program, open space facility rentals, OSMP parking permits and open space commercial permits.