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Wrong Christine Lehnertz?

Christine S. Lehnertz

Regional Director

National Park Service

HQ Phone:  (501) 396-3000

Direct Phone: (415) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

National Park Service

1849 C Street N.W.

Washington, D.C., District of Columbia,20240

United States

Company Description

More than 20,000 National Park Service employees care for America's 413 national parks and work with communities across the nation to help preserve local history and create close-to-home recreational opportunities. The National Park Service has cared for the...more

Find other employees at this company (14,936)

Background Information

Employment History

Deputy Superintendent

Yellowstone Park Foundation


Seasonal Wildlife and Biological Technician

Colorado Division of Wildlife


Web References(142 Total References)


Government Contacts

oceanbeachdog.home.mindspring.com [cached]

Christine Lehnertz, Regional Director


industry.visitcalifornia.com

Chris Lehnertz, Pacific West Regional Director of National Park Service


National Park Service Announces Settlement Agreement with Drakes Bay Oyster Company | JournOwl

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"We are pleased to have reached this settlement agreement with Drakes Bay Oyster Company," said Christine Lehnertz, Pacific West Regional Director of the National Park Service.


NPS veteran Chris Lehnertz takes the helm as Grand Canyon National Park superintendent | Grand Canyon News | Grand Canyon, AZ

www.grandcanyonnews.com [cached]

NPS veteran Chris Lehnertz takes the helm as Grand Canyon National Park superintendent
GRAND CANYON, Ariz. - Chris Lehnertz is making changes, and it's not all about geography. A former employee of the Environmental Protection Agency, she joined the National Parks Service nine years ago and hasn't shown any signs of slowing down. Having previously served as deputy superintendent at Yellowstone National Park, and regional director for the National Park Service's Pacific West Region, she became superintendent for San Fransisco's Golden Gate National Recreation Area only a few months ago in March 2016. Lehnertz took up her post overseeing Grand Canyon National Park just last week. Glancing around her new office, Lehnertz motions toward the artwork present in many corners of the room. She's been looking forward to immersing herself in her new role. "This is all about the inspiration that people draw from a place," Lehnertz said. "This is a singular place on the planet, and it inspires art, it inspires poetry, it inspires song. It's a place that has been carved over millions and millions of years. There's a connection with traditional people that were here." But even areas steeped in beauty and inspiration have challenges, both internal and external, and Lehnertz has wasted no time delving into some of the issues at the Grand Canyon. GCNP has one of the largest staffs of any national park in the United States, with more than 500 employees calling the park home during peak operating season. Lehnertz noted that, in a park with so many employees, a lot of them don't have the opportunity to get to know each other, or completely understand what those who work in other areas of the park do. "In terms of having almost 500 employees, that's a really substantial amount of knowledge, skill and talent," she said. "One of the challenges is making sure that we create great communication channels that go across the programs in the park. So we have biologists talking to maintenance workers, talking to public affairs and law enforcement. We have to make sure, as we move forward here, information is shared rapidly and relationships are developed in respectful ways." Lehnertz also is stepping in at GCNP on the heels of a revelation concerning widespread sexual harassment among park employees. Lehnertz said about 98 percent of park employees have received the training, and arrangements for the sessions are being made with the remaining few. "This is an amazing showing of commitment and resources by the staff here," she said. But Lehnertz says one of her biggest opportunities for growth lies with those who live a bit closer to home. Reaching out to the people who have called the Grand Canyon home for centuries is also a process that Lehnertz is eager to tackle. Her first step, she said, is simply to listen to the needs and concerns of the 11 tribes in the area. "I'm looking forward to meeting the folks who are on tribal staffs and councils and gaining an understanding of where they think our relationship is," she said. "My sense is that we'll continue to grow stronger in sharing our vision for the future, our understanding of the past, and how those special relationships between the park service and the tribes can be nurtured and furthered." While she is ready to meet the challenges remaining on the horizon, Lehnertz points to one of the most positive things she has witnessed since arriving at GCNP - the willingness of public and private entities to build strong partnerships. "Right now, we have a search and rescue operation going on for a missing river guide," she explained. NPS veteran Chris Lehnertz takes the helm as Grand Canyon National Park superintendent National Public Lands Day a widespread success Search continues for missing river guide on Colorado River Conserving culture and history at Desert View NPS veteran Chris Lehnertz takes the helm as Grand Canyon National Park superintendent


Friends of MacDonald - FriendsofMacDonald.com » Archives

friendsofmacdonald.com [cached]

Maria Cantwell's office; Chip Jenkins, the superintendent for North Cascades National Park who was at Fort Clatsop during the bicentennial; Christine Lehnertz, the pacific west regional director of the National Park Service; other National Park Service staff; other members of the Chinook Nation; members of the McGowan-Garvin family; and representatives from the Washington State Department of Transportation..


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