The Vermont Archaeological Inventory (VAI) is a database tool maintained by the Vermont Division for Historic Preservation (VDHP) recording Vermont’s rich archaeological heritage. The VAI contains over 4,000 individual records of documented archaeological sites. These sites span 13,000 years of Vermont history, from Paleo-Indian camps to 19th-century mining districts and 20th-century underwater wrecks.
View the interactive map below for summaries of each 2016 State Historic Preservation grant and Barn Preservation grant project.
Click green dots to view Historic Preservation grant project summaries.
Click red dots to view Barn Preservation grant project summaries.
You can also search for a specific project by address by typing the address into the search box at the top of the map.
The Secretary of the Interior's Standards for the Treatment of Historic Properties are common sense historic preservation principles in non-technical language. They promote historic preservation best practices that will help to protect our nation’s irreplaceable cultural resources.
Section 106 of the National Historic Preservation Act (Public Law 89-665 U.S.C. 300101) requires federal agencies take into account the effects of their undertakings on historic properties. It is the responsibility of the federal agency involved in the project to initiate consultation with the Vermont Division for Historic Preservation (VDHP) as the State Historic Preservation Office (SHPO) and fulfill the requirements of Section 106.
Established in the spring of 1970 by the Vermont Legislature, Act 250 is Vermont’s Land Use and Development Act. The Act 250 program provides a public, quasi-judicial process for reviewing and managing the environmental, social and fiscal consequences of major subdivisions and developments in Vermont.