CEMML directs environmental planning that meets military training objectives, complies with federal regulatory requirements, and protects natural and cultural resources.
Environmental Planning Services
- Preparation and updating of integrated Natural Resources Management Plans (INRMPs) and Integrated Cultural Resources Management Plans (ICRMPs)
- Develop new INRMPs/ICRMPs, including carrying out required surveys.
- Format INRMPs/ICRMPs to comply with DoD Branch standards.
- Conduct analysis to complete annual updates and five-year revisions.
- Assist with developing goals, objectives, and projects (GOPs).
- Development of National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) analyses and documents, including environmental assessments and environmental impact statements.
- Management plans for fish and wildlife, forestry, and wildland fire; biological assessments; and policy reviews and analyses.
Latest CEMML Stories
From Pizza Delivery to Natural Resources Planning
Amber Bumgardner Mense always knew she wanted a career in the outdoors. After earning multiple associates degrees and certifications, volunteering every chance she got, and navigating a slow job market during the COVID pandemic, she came across an opening in CEMML’s Early-career Development Program. That experience led to a full-time position with CEMML as a Natural Resources Planning Specialist.
CEMML Program Helps Military Installations Plan for Climate Change
CEMML’s Climate Adaptation and Management Planning Program (CAMPP) provides a multi-disciplinary analysis of the threats that Department of Defense installations face from climate change. Program manager Dr. Mindy Clarke shares her perspective on the origins of the CAMPP program, its current work, and its vision for the future.
Reymundo “Tony” Chapa to Step Down as CEMML Executive Director
At the end of June, Reymundo “Tony” Chapa will leave his post as executive director of Colorado State University’s Center for Environmental Management of Military Lands (CEMML). After a five-year tenure, marked by transition, Chapa is hopeful new leadership can pickup where he left off and continue to expand upon it.