Conservation districts are a unique form of non-regulatory government matching local resource needs with technical and financial resources, helping landowners solve on-the-ground conservation needs. Washington's conservation district law, Chapter 89.08 RCW, was first enacted in 1939.
The Pacific Conservation District was established in 1948. It is administered by five supervisors, three elected by local citizens in a public election and two appointed by the Washington State Conservation Commission. These supervisors are local citizens who serve without pay. For a list of staff members follow this link.
Conservation districts are political subdivisions of state government. Districts work in conjunction with the Washington State Conservation Commission to implement conservation and water quality programs.
The Washington State Conservation Commission exists to assist and guide conservation districts. They provide leadership, partnership and resources to support locally governed conservation districts in promoting conservation stewardship by all.
The Pacific Conservation District Board of Supervisors meets once monthly on the 4th Wednesday at 7:00 P.M. at 1216 W. Robert Bush Drive (Hwy 101), South Bend, WA.
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