GCP&T Ranger Vehicles updated


Submitted photos Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.


Submitted photos Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.


Submitted photos

Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.

Submitted photos

Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.

Submitted photos Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.
http://www.beavercreeknewscurrent.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/49/2017/11/web1_car2.jpgSubmitted photos Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.

Submitted photos Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.
http://www.beavercreeknewscurrent.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/49/2017/11/web1_GCPTcar.jpgSubmitted photos Four Greene County Parks & Trails ranger vehicles have been updated with new striping, badge identification and park logos to reflect the professionalism of the unit and increase visibility during evening hours. The new striping is reflective and will allow ranger vehicles to be easily seen during evening patrols. The project was made possible by funding created by Issue 18, which was approved by voters in 2015 for the Greene County Park District. Pictured is Ranger Sgt. Brady Smith as he begins his daily patrol of the agency’s 2,600 acres of parkland, 62 miles of paved trails, 36 miles of river trails and 12 miles of hiking trails.