1985 Mission Trails Regional Park Master Development Plan Update
The City of San Diego Planning, Neighborhoods & Economic Development Department, Park Planning Section, initiated a formal Master Plan Update (MPU) process for Mission Trail Regional Park (MTRP) in the winter of 2010. The MTRP MPU process included a series of public workshops, held in the spring of 2011, to engage local stakeholders and the interested public in the identification and refinement of future development options for MTRP.
As part of the MPU process, a Natural Resource Management Plan (NRMP) is also being prepared. The NRMP, a requirement of the Multiple Species Conservation Program (MSCP), is being developed concurrently with the MPU to ensure that protection and management concerns for both environmental and cultural resources have been fully assessed and integrated into the MPU.
A Programmatic Environmental Impact Report (EIR) will also be written as a part of this effort to ensure California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) compliance for all proposed facilities and management activities planned as part of both the MPU and NRMP. Due to the programmatic nature of the EIR, supplemental detailed CEQA consistency analysis may be required for the future development and management activities.
The public drafts of the MTRP Master Plan Update (MPU) and Natural Resource Management Plan (NRMP) are complete and available for public review. Click on the link below to view the documents.
A Notice of Preparation (also known as a Scoping Letter) for the Programmatic Environmental Impact Report (PEIR) is being developed and is forth coming. This will be the time for the public to comment on adequacy of the draft PEIR. Please continue to check this website for links to this document once it is released.
Upon completion of a draft PEIR, the three documents will then proceed through the approval process, which will include the MTRP Citizens Advisory Committee, MTRP Task Force, City Council Natural Resources and Culture Committee, City Council and the County Board of Supervisors. These are publicly noticed meetings and the public is invited to attend and present their opinion of the three documents.
encompasses nearly 5,800 acres of both natural and
developed recreational acres Its rugged hills, valleys
and open areas represent a San Diego prior to the
landing of Cabrillo in San Diego Bay in 1542. read more
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