Department of the Interior because they possess exceptional value or quality in illustrating or interpreting the heritage of the United States. Consultation is most important at this step of the review process.
I have provided NEH with all the materials it has requested. Effects can be direct or indirect, and can be physical, visual, audible, or economic. Identify historic properties.
Locations of significant events, or prehistoric or historic occupation or activity, including ceremonial sites, battlefields, shipwrecks, trails, designed landscapes, archaeological remains of habitation sites, natural features having cultural significance, etc.
A concentration or continuity of sites, buildings, structures, or objects that are united by their history or aesthetics.
Be associated with events that have made a significant contribution to the broad patterns of our history; or Be associated with the lives of significant persons in or past; or Embody the distinctive characteristics of a type, period, or method of construction, or that represent the work of a master, or that possess high artistic values, or that represent a significant and distinguishable entity whose components may lack individual distinction; or Have yielded or may be likely to yield, information important in history or prehistory.
Under Section 106, federal agencies must consider the effects of their actions on historic properties, defined as resources that are included in, or eligible for inclusion in, the National Register.
Once historic properties have been identified in the APE, the federal agency must determine the effect of the proposed undertaking on those historic properties. Note for Challenge Grant applicant: Constructions that are relatively small in scale, frequently artistic in nature, and associated with a specific setting or environment. National Historic Landmarks are nationally significant historic places designated by the Secretary of the U.
Agencies are encouraged to use the advisory guidelines as a template to ensure that adequate, complete, and useful information is submitted to the ACHP.
Specifically, NEH will ask you for the following: Information on LPA involvement in Section 106 reviews for preservation of historic properties. How long will it take for NEH to finish its Section 106 review of my project? Whether there are any known National Register —listed or —eligible properties that are in or near the project site, and whether there are any other National Register-eligible properties. Who else participates when NEH reviews a project under Section 106 and what are their responsibilities?
After considering the views of consulting parties through the Section 106 process, the federal agency is ultimately responsible for determining whether to proceed with a given project. They are not museum objects, but include sculptures, monuments, fountains, boundary markers, etc. What happens if construction is already underway on my project at the time I submit a grant application?
Once the issue of adverse effects has been tackled, the next stage usually results in the negotiation of a Memorandum of Agreement MOA among the consulting parties.
In the meantime, check out these additional Section 106 resources to learn more:.
Includes the printable script for this video. Overview of Other Laws and Requirements. Indian tribes and Native Hawaiian organizations: More explanation on this later. NEH encourages all applicants to submit their grant applications early in the project's planning process to avoid any complications from this provision.