Efficient and careful uses of natural resources support the long term needs of people and the vitality of rural communities.
People enjoy a variety of opportunities to experience nature.
Damaged ecosystems are restored.
Habitats are provided for self-sustaining populations of plant and animal species.
Scientific research advances human knowledge on the composition, structure, and function of ecosystems.
Social learning about ecosystems expands human capacities to address complex problems.
The public recognizes the limits and trade-offs of resource utilization and supports Forest Service and Bureau of Land Management decisions to balance resource allocations to meet public desires and needs.
Actions fulfill federal trust responsibilities to American Indian tribal governments.
Administrative structures and procedures are cost efficient, responsive to the public, coordinated with other government programs, and sensitive to changes in biophysical and social conditions.