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Iowa's natural resources plates include the state bird and flower, pheasant, eagle, buck and a Brook trout. Support conservation in Iowa by buying a natural resource plate for your vehicle.
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Experience Iowa's natural beauty and all the fun our state parks offer. Make your online reservation for state park cabins, camping sites, shelters and lodges.
Support conservation in Iowa by buying a natural resource plate for your vehicle.
Natural Resource Plates
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Iowans are coming together this fall to talk about what they want for outdoor amenities in their state. The biennial Resource Enhancement and Protection (REAP) assemblies give all Iowans an opportunity to discuss their vision of Iowa’s outdoor recreation, soil and water enhancement, historical resources, land management and more. “We are here to listen to Iowans tell us what they want for their parks, trails, museums and other amenities,” said Tammie Krausman, who coordinates the REAP program for the Iowa Department of Natural Resources. Upcoming REAP meetings include Maquoketa Tuesday night at the Hurstville Interpretive Center for Iowans living in Cedar, Clinton, Delaware, Dubuque and Jackson counties; Davenport on Oct. 7, at Credit Island Lodge for residents of Scott and Muscatine counties; and in Oxford on Oct. 8, at the Kent Park Conservation Education Center for residents of Benton, Iowa, Johnson, Jones, Linn and Washington counties. Meetings resume on Oct. 13 in Burlington at Starr’s Cave Nature Center for residents of Des Moines, Henry, Lee and Louisa counties; Oct. 14 in Ottumwa at Bridgeview Center for residents of Davis, Jefferson, Keokuk, Mahaska, Van Buren and Wapello counties; and Oct. 15 in Chariton at Pin Oak Lodge for residents of Appanoose, Lucas, Monroe and Wayne counties. Meetings began September 29 and run through November 5. A list of REAP assembly locations is available online at www.iowadnr.gov/reap. REAP assemblies are locally led meetings where issues can be brought forth and voted upon. Meetings begin with an open house at 6 p.m., followed by the assembly from 6:30 – 8. Each assembly represents a region of counties and participants are required to attend the region for the county in which they reside. “This program belongs to Iowans and we want their input,” Krausman said. “REAP benefits every county every year either through improved water quality, by preserving our historical assets or providing outdoor recreation and it has had a significant impact on our quality of life.” Each year, REAP provides funding for local projects through a grant process and each year, the requests for city and county grants exceed the amount available by two or three times. Since the program debuted in 1989, more than $300 million has been awarded to more than 14,500 projects.