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Easton Conservation Commission

On Line Conservation Commission Applications
REMEMBER TO TURN OFF YOUR POP-UP BLOCKER TO VIEW DOCUMENTS WHEN USING PERMITEYES

To create an application on PermitEyes

The Conservation Commission's Comprehensive Permiting Guide provides you with guidance to register as a new user, create an application, upload documents, and understand the regulations and requirements.  

Below are a few quick links within the document

VIEW A LIST OF PROJECTS PERMITTED OR CURRENTLY BEING REVIEWED BY THE CONSERVATION COMMISSION, CLICK HERE

ACCESS YOUR PREVIOUSLY SUBMITTED APPLICATION ON PERMITEYES, CLICK HERE,
 

Easton Trails is a new interactive map showing all open space parcels in town - wheather managed by a town department, state or private conservation group - as well as trail head, parking and the actual trail map.  For more information go to our Conservation Lands webpage.


The Easton Conservation Commission voted on January 6, 2020 to modify the existing wetlands regulations Chapter 503 of the Easton Code book - specifically

  • Chapter 503-24 (fees),
  • 503-7 (maintenance of certain stormwater basins),
  • 505-7 and 503-8 (term extensions), and
  • 503-13 (vernal pool performance standards).


The Climate Change Assessment (MVP) Plan summarizes the findings of public workshops on how Easton can respond to natural hazards like flooding, changing seasonality, and extreme temperatures.

Conservation Commission Members:
 Name     Position               Term Ends:            
 Rory Kallfelz  Chair  June 30, 2023
 John Thomas  Member  June 30, 2023
 Michael Spadea   Vice Chair  June 30, 2022
 Carol Lundeen  Member  June 30, 2022
 VACANT  Member  June 30, 2021
     
Associate Members:
Christopher Patrick 
Jonathan Chace

Staff:
Andrea Langhauser, Assistant Planning Director / Environmental Planner
Patricia C. Howe DiRenzo, Principal Clerk

Conservation commissions were established in 1957 under Massachusetts General Law which gave the cities and towns the authority to promote, develop and protect natural resources, including wetlands. An integral part of the Easton’s Department of Planning & Economic Development, the Conservation Commission administers and enforces state laws and town bylaws affecting wetland resources. The Commission owns and manages over 3,000 acres of open space in Easton and works with individuals and groups concerned with natural resource protection.