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This profile was last updated on 9/3/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Chief Executive Officer

Humboldt Bay Harbor District
Phone: (707) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: j***@***.org
Humboldt Bay Harbor
SLIP 25, 601 STARTARE DR
EUREKA, California 95501
United States

Company Description: Humboldt Bay provides a kaleidoscope of wildlife offering residents and visitors alike a unique encounter with nature's most precious creatures. On the Pacific...   more
Background

Employment History

128 Total References
Web References
"We received an allocation of $12 ...
kiem-tv.com, 3 Sept 2014 [cached]
"We received an allocation of $12 million dollars in new market tax credits, a very competitive program and so we got the reservations," said Jack Crider, CEO of the Humboldt Bay Harbor District.
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"It's all about jobs and this area, this mill used to produce a lot of jobs and when it closed it went away," Crider said.
The Cunningham Report
www.cunninghamreport.com, 13 Aug 2011 [cached]
Larsen, who turns 64 in October, was one of four finalists earlier this year for the permanent position of executive director, however former Port of Tillamook Bay director Jack Crider, was hired for the job in June.
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Former Port of Tillamook Bay director Jack Crider has gotten the nod to become executive director at the Port of Astoria.
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After winnowing 24 applicants for the job down to four finalists - including Astoria's current interim executive director Ron Larsen - the Port Board voted unanimously to offer the job to Crider, who spent 15 years in the top job at Tillamook Bay.
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Crider will become director on July 1. His salary will be from $75,000 to $95,000 a year.
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The other five candidates are former Port of Tillamook Bay executive director Jack Crider; Port of Seattle project manager Dakota Chamberlain; Port of Longview Real Estate and Planning Director George Cress; Port of Tillamook Bay Executive Director Robert Van Borssum; and Dr. J. Lee Hutchins, a senior program manager for the national environmental consulting firm ENSR Corp.
The Humboldt Bay Harbor, ...
portofhumboldtbay.org, 27 Nov 2013 [cached]
The Humboldt Bay Harbor, Recreation and Conservation District Chief Executive Officer Jack Crider said the new vessel gives them a valuable tool for research, rescue and maintenance. "It's all about having the right equipment," Crider said.
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Crider said the boat will be able to fight dock fires and assist boats that are on fire, and they are working on a training and use agreement with Humboldt Bay Fire. The security boat arrived at the district around the same time as Crider, who began on May 1. Crider said district staff, commissioners and former CEO David Hull, who was fired without cause last year, were successful in securing grants to pay for the new boats.
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Crider has been eager to streamline the district. He said he's making some administrative changes, some operational changes and looking at ways to lower costs and increase revenues. Harbor district Commissioner Mike Wilson said Crider brings a skill set that's useful for the district that -- like many government agencies -- is facing a tight budget.
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"Jack has really hit the ground running. He's working very well with staff." One of Crider's goals is aquaculture expansion. He said the district is currently working on getting more oyster land permitted for interested farmers. They are managing -- and paying for -- a dredging schedule, researching aquatic grasses and maintaining the marina. Crider said an updated list of projects focuses on a host of attainable projects before tackling hundred million dollar undertakings. It doesn't mean he can't dream. "The other day I was asked if I had a magic wand to wave, what I would want," Crider said.
The Harbor District's new CEO, ...
www.northcoastjournal.com, 3 July 2013 [cached]
The Harbor District's new CEO, Jack Crider, understands the fickle nature of rail-based commerce on the West Coast. As executive director of two Oregon ports -- Tillamook Bay, then Astoria -- he saw firsthand how vulnerable port commerce is to instability -- economic instability as well as Mother Nature's. Around the turn of the 21st century, Tillamook, like the Port of Coos Bay, was largely shunned by Southern Pacific. The mainline operator wasn't making money off car-hire agreements with regional railroads. "They need fully loaded cars all the time," Crider said. "To supply them 100 miles away from the main line costs the Class Ones money. To stop the bleeding, Southern Pacific adjusted rates to encourage trucking, and train traffic evaporated overnight. Two months after Crider left Tillamook, the line blew out. It has not been rebuilt.
When Crider arrived in Astoria, the port's shipping business had dwindled to about 500 rail cars per year. "We built it back up to over 5,000 cars, and we were still struggling. Even at 5,000 cars a year we were still struggling to make that thing pay," Crider said. Not only was rail business capricious, but mudslides and washouts kept damaging the line's tunnels and bridges. "We spent $30 million on that railroad, and it never ended," Crider said.
Crider has grown skeptical of the sustainability of rail lines connecting to smaller ports, to say nothing of building one from scratch. "They just invested a ton of money in the Coos Bay line, and I'd bet anything that 10 years from now that thing's gonna be history, too," he said.
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"If you're gonna make several hundred million dollars' worth of investment to build a new rail line, you've also got to have it here on the terminus side," said Crider, the Harbor District CEO.
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Jack Crider, the new Harbor District CEO, sees plenty of potential for our bay. A loading crane and improved docking facilities could allow us to load containers with local wood products, then put them on barges to other large ports. He also likes the idea of getting Humboldt Bay incorporated into a short-sea shipping network.
Humboldt Bay Harbor, Conservation ...
www.times-standard.com, 16 Nov 2013 [cached]
Humboldt Bay Harbor, Conservation and Recreation District CEO Jack Crider led the tour, which included a pair of Humboldt County supervisors, a few harbor commissioners and representatives of the Headwaters Fund board. Walking the group of about 15 people through the 72-acre property, Crider showcased the good, the bad and the ugly -- explaining the problems that pushed the United States Environmental Protection Agency to initiate an emergency response and the vast potential the district sees in the site.
Crider led the tour out onto the shipping dock and through cavernous, sprawling industrial spaces, pointing out tanks storing caustic liquids and chemical-laden blue barrels with EPA stickers on them along the way.
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Taylor Mariculture is planning to open a large oyster nursery at the site and lease part of the old mill facility, according to Crider.
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Crider said there are real challenges, which is why the district refused to pay to acquire the site from Freshwater.
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Crider said closing mills generally wind production down, burning off most of the pulping liquors but leaving a small amount of concentrated, highly valuable liquors on the site.
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"EPA has basically stabilized the site," Crider said Friday.
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Each barge shipment costs about $400,000, according to Crider, and the district plans to cover the expenses by selling off parts from the old mill.
The EPA's response will include getting all the liquors off-site and destroying the old tanks. Even after that's complete, the site has some other hurdles, such as ground contaminants, including possible dioxin, left behind by Louisiana Pacific. Crider said soil sample tests are currently underway to determine the extent of the brownfield cleanup. The good news, he said, is that Louisiana Pacific has so far taken responsibility for the site.
"They've been very responsive," he said.
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