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Greenbelt Nature Center    

Staten Island The Greenbelt is an area of ​​natural and open spaces and parks located in the hills of Staten Island, New York. This is another large section of parks managed by the New York City government. The Municipal Parks and Recreation Department and the Greenbelt Conservancy maintain it. The nonprofit group works with NYC Parks to maintain the Greenbelt, raise money, and fund programs. The Greenbelt includes High Rock Park, LaTourette Park, William T. Davis Nature Preserve, and Willowbrook Park.

The administrative headquarters of  Greenbelt and  Greenbelt and Greenbelt and Greenbelt and Greenbelt Conservancy is located in front of High Rock Park (one of several parks in the park system) located at 200 Nevada Avenue in the Egbertville neighborhood. In June 200, a second Greenbelt Visitor Center opened approximately 0.75 miles (1.21 km) from the park at 700 Rockland Avenue. It is run by the Greenbelt Conservancy, which operates in conjunction with the NYC Parks Department; it is an organization belonging to the general public which offers activities close to nature for children and adults throughout the year.

The Protectors of Pine Oak Woods is a nonprofit association of residents dedicated to preserving and protecting Staten Island’s natural habitats. Since the beginning of the 1970s, he has continued the work of his previous organization, SIGNAL. “Conservationists” continue to organize fragile and endangered wilderness areas, facilitating naturalist-led hiking trails and advocacy. A searchable database of legal plans, public relations, and other documents about Staten Island’s greenbelts, its history, and nature. Green Belt, Surroundings, and Past of Staten Island is contained in the Staten Island College Library of the City University of New York.

Wildlife

The Greenbelt is one of the most diverse areas of New York. In the green zone, you can see a variety of amphibians, including the eastern red-backed salamander and the green frog.  American bullfrog and gray frog. Reptiles such as the garter snake of the east and the Eastern box turtle, a water snake native to the north, and the serpent that is the official state reptile of New York, the snapping turtle, often called the snapping turtle. Northern “black” competitors and eastern milk snakes have sometimes been identified. Both species are threatened elsewhere on Staten Island due to habitat destruction and development. The greenbelt is a year-round refuge for native mammals, including gray squirrels, eastern chipmunks, eastern wagtails, and white-tailed deer. The bird population consists of Northern Blue Goose, Downy Woodpecker, and Black Tit. H&A Staten Island Plumbing

On the other hand, northern flickers and other migrants use the Green Belt as a seasonal resting place on their migration routes. Birds of prey, such as Cooper’s hawks, red-tailed hawks, and Cooper’s hawks, as well as horned and horned hawks, can be found in the green belt. The waters are full of fish. You will find species like bluegill, bullhead, brown black crappie, green sunfish chain picker, yellow perch, and different types of darter.

 Address: 700 Rockland Ave, Staten Island, NY  

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