Park in Paramus, New Jersey. A decision that leads to action is important because valuable aspects of the Van Saun County Park are being diminished. Changes in the situation are extremely necessary because, especially in Bergen County, individuals continue to use available land to build houses.
This is against the needs of the community because money spent by individuals overcomes the available natural space and that is starting to happen in Paramus. The desire to profit from the valuable land (or simply to live on it) is best addressed by making the Van Saun County Park more popular and heightening awareness so that the park can be respected and revered for its distinctive and unique attributes. At Van Saun County Park, there are a wide range of programs and different establishments that benefit the community, with a particular focus on activities for parents to do with their children.
There are three pavilions for events, one baseball field, one softball field, a playground that is equipped to be handicap accessible, which makes it safer for all children to use. Additionally, there is a basketball court, a dozen tennis courts, pony rides, a respected zoo, a train ride, a revolving carousel, a bike path, and a soccer field for those with who have the necessary seasonal permits, and the option of going fishing is even provided for anyone who has the necessary New Jersey license for going fishing.
[...] The Bergen County Board of Chosen Freeholders issued the following press release: Bergen County Board of Chosen Freeholders and County Executive Dennis McNerney presented proclamations to the Borough of River Edge, the Borough of Paramus and the Bergen County Historical Society commemorating the historical Washington Spring site at the current Van Saun County Park. The officials and honored guests unveiled the new historic Washington Spring Marker dedicated to the encampment of approximately 14,000 U.S. troops during the Revolutionary War in Bergen County. [...]
[...] This memo is of importance because it is written to make sure that the Van Saun County Park receives preservation because it is important to preserve this park because there are many outdoor activities possible and an historic landmark called Washington Springs. It keeps children active with the wide range of different sport activities and pony riding and it is educational. When a child goes to the zoo they are given the opportunity to learn so many things about the different animals and local history. [...]
[...] Yellowstone has more natural splendor, but in its way, the Van Saun County Park offers a more personal experience and the ability to set foot on local history that has been developed over time, in the sense that Yellowstone does not have a zoo. Van Saun County Park allows someone to step into natural history as it was lived. Remembering to keep the admission receipt in order to re-enter the parks allows the Park to track usage. And also snowmobile operators must possess a valid motor vehicle operator's license for safety purposes. [...]
[...] (National Historic Parks are different than National Parks.) Valuing parks is an American and New Jersey tradition and it does a great deal of good for all if these powerful symbols are combined to make the many attractions and attributes of Van San County Park into something even more significant and long-lasting contribution to the quality of life in the Paramus area than the wonderful place that it already is. This allows most kids get the developmental experience of having adventures and excitement from going to an amusement park, but also having history and animals as a part of their childhood. [...]
[...] The best source for additional information in terms of what might be needed for implementing the designation for the preservation of the Van Saun County Park, the Historic Preservation Advisory Board can be contacted by calling 201-336-7274 (http://www.co.bergen.nj.us/Parks). Budget The Budget to maintain the park, provided that it becomes a historical landmark, will not change in any way that is substantially detrimental. The County of Bergen's 2008 Budget Document states that improvements to County Parks in general, for 2008, came to a total cost of $12,314,000. [...]
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