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Wrong Jack Crider?

Jack Crider

Chief Executive Officer

The Harbor District


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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.

The Harbor District

Background Information

Employment History

Chief Executive Officer


ent Position of Executive Director, However Former Port of Tillamook Bay Director

The Cunningham Report

Executive Director, Port of Astoria

Astoria Sunday Market

Chief Executive Officer

Port of Astoria


Commercial Fishermen's Festival

Board Member

Economic Development Council of Tillamook County

Board Member

Web References(116 Total References)

Dredging up an answer [cached]

The discussion was led by Miles Slattery from the City of Eureka and Jack Crider, CEO of the Harbor District.

Humboldt Bay Harbor, Recreation and Conservation District Executive Director Jack Crider and First District Supervisor Rex Bohn plan to meet...
The meeting began with a closed session performance review of District CEO Jack Crider, whom the Commission...

"It's all about the politics of these days right now," said Harbor District CEO Jack Crider.
Crider said the acquisition will make the old mill site more attractive to new tenants, offering increased storage space and the access road, which means large trucks can loop through the property without having to turn around. "It's definitely a strategic property for us to buy," Crider said. Acquiring the property also opens the door for the district to pursue plans to build a dock that allows four longshoreman crews to simultaneously use four cranes to load a ship. Crider and others have long contended the bay needs such a dock to reach its shipping potential. Crider said Security National has been reticent to invest the millions of dollars needed to maximize the potential of its own dock, and that Schneider Dock south of the Eureka waterfront can only accommodate two longshoreman crews at a time, making it an inefficient option for exporters. The delay in approval caused the Harbor District some added expense, according to Crider, but nothing too major.

Now, according to Harbor District CEO Jack Crider, only the three tall tanks remain and, when it's all finished, the EPA will have hauled nearly 10,000 tons of material off of the pulp mill grounds.
The district is still negotiating with a company to purchase the mill's boiler, but little headway has been made. Meanwhile, the smokestack, one of the Eureka skyline's trademarks, is slated to be blown up by the military in a controlled demolition. And when the military comes to demolish, the motto is "'P' for plenty," Crider said. "Lots of powder, lots of dynamite - there's a probability that we'll end up breaking some windows," and the district is working out how to handle that. Another key part of the district's rising tide is the evolution of Woodley Island, the home of the district, Eureka's National Weather Service Station, a large public marina, a more than 40-acre wildlife area and the Café Marina restaurant. Crider said plans are already in the works to add a second dining option to the scenic island, but the Harbor District, in a unanimous vote, also just asked the city of Eureka to consider changing the island to a more permissive land use designation - a plan that has raised some concern in the commercial fishing community. Crider said these types of ordinances aren't uncommon in other areas - imagine the concerns of fishing boat operators if new condominiums were being developed next to the marina. But, Crider said, it's less of an issue if the tenants - fishing boats and whatever retail, restaurant or office space might set up on Woodley Island - all rent from one landlord: the Harbor District. "Plus," Crider said, "people come to the island to see the activity. Back on Woodley Island, Crider is excited about a new oyster restaurant he's proposing for the recently cleaned up storage yard on the western end of the island. The district is coming up with preliminary designs and looking for an operator for a restaurant that Crider says will be part oyster bar and part East Coast clam bake, where people can rent a grill and barbecue their own oysters. He says a couple of bivalve businesses - Tomales Bay Oyster Company and Hog Island Oyster Co. - have expressed interest in operating a Humboldt Bay bar.

wildlife rehabilitation – Bird Ally X [cached]

Jack Crider, chief executive officer of the Harbor District told the Redwood Times that the meeting addressed a variety of issues.
The Harbor District has a goal of eliminating the discharge pipe from the fish-cleaning table into the bay that has caused problems for the pelicans. The first step is to eliminate the carcasses, Crider explained, and the next step would be to process the water from the fish-cleaning table and dispose of it in the resort district's sewer system. The solids separated from the water and carcasses can be frozen and sold as bait. Crider said that over the last year the Department of Fish and Wildlife has finally acknowledged the district's right to remove and sell the fish carcasses from the fish-cleaning table. Crider went on to say that the Harbor District's easement covers the public access road down to the beach for recreation purposes, the breakwater, and technically the Harbor District owns the fish cleaning equipment. There have been some improvements made to the breakwater, but Crider said they are having some problems with sand that will require maintenance.

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