Many environmental education centers operate as though they have both “site” (property) AND “facilities” (buildings), viewing them as distinct and separate entities. Most centers have both developed areas and natural areas and may even design their environmental education programs to use these areas independently. This model undoubtedly provides quality environmental education in most places, yet there remains an opportunity for camps and environmental education centers to more effectively utilize their site and facilities to fully embrace environmental stewardship. This presentation provides the perspectives from both a landscape architect and a camp director to this issue, summarizing case studies and suggesting practices and techniques for environmental educators.
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