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Education, outreach and lands

By Kara Hansen Murphey
The Lake Oswego Review

Lake Oswego city councilors hope a ramped-up natural resources education and outreach program can offset scaled-back environmental protections.

Lake Oswego city councilors hope a ramped-up natural resources education and outreach program can offset scaled-back environmental protections.

As it works to overhaul the city’s sensitive lands program, which limits land use on about 950 of the city’s 11,600 residential properties, the council last week held a study session to discuss how a better education program might work — and how much it could cost.

“The idea is to build on successful programs here and elsewhere,” said Denise Frisbee, director of planning and building services. “Outreach and education programs offer an ideal vehicle for us to work across departments and link city resource programs.”

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