Park services in California to embrace B San Francisco
Park services in California to embrace Bay area
Governor Newsom with state representatives recently have proposed an expansive area for economically and environmentally productive forest and outdoor space spanning four counties throughout the Bay Area and became the first substantial land introduced to California's national park service since 1940s.
The Governor's allocation of $223 billion encompasses $20.5 million for the development of upcoming parks. On Friday, Newsom declined to identify the location during his budget press conference, and cautioned that it might lead to higher prices. But on Saturday, lawmakers verified that perhaps the focus had been the N3 Farm, an 81 sq. mile property of San Francisco's estate which is one hour drive away.
The N3 would indeed be hard to establish because it would be inaccessible and mountainous, whereas construction on it might require significant legislative changes. The estate has always been regulated by Williamson Law of 1965, which encourages landowners for decreasing their taxable land taxes in compensation for retaining the estate as a plantation and as an open land.
The probable estate tax effect and the price of new construction such as bridges, sewage, water and electricity might be why the system and its prospective partners assume they will procure the property at less than the cost they request for. And, according to everyone participating, there is intrinsic value by how much pristine space is there on earth. However, the park service has also been challenged increasingly by budget surpluses.