Easton Conservation Commission
|524 Depot Street Master Plan Development Team Forming - clear here for more information
The Natural Heritage and Endangered Species Program of the Division of Fisheries and Wildlife issued a draft of the 14th edition of the Priority Habitat Map. The public comment period closed on June 3, 2017.
What are wetlands anyway? click here to find out why wetlands are important and why they need the level of protection afforded by law and regulation.
|Stefan Cautino||Acting Chair||June 30, 2018|
|Daniel Farren||Member||June 30, 2019|
|Michael Goodman||Member||June 30, 2019|
|William Humphrey||Member||June 30, 2020|
|Rory Kallfelz||Member||June 30, 2020|
Thanks go out to Timothy McCaul and Mark Hannigan for their years of dedicated service.
Andrea Langhauser, Assistant Planning Director / Environmental Planner
Mary Guiney, Principal Clerk
Projects permitted by or currently being reviewed by the Conservation Commission may be viewed online by clicking here. Remember to turn off your pop-up blocker to view documents attached to the projects.
Conservation commissions were established in 1957 under Massachusetts General Law which gave the cities and towns the authority to promote, develop and protect natural resources, including wetlands. An integral part of the Easton’s Department of Planning & Economic Development, the Conservation Commission administers and enforces state laws and town bylaws affecting wetland resources. The Commission owns and manages over 3,000 acres of open space in Easton and works with individuals and groups concerned with natural resource protection.
When do I contact the Conservation Commission?