Access and Habitat Board
- • qualification of members
- • expenses
- • term
- • meetings
(1) There is established within the State Department of Fish and Wildlife the Access and Habitat Board, consisting of seven members appointed by the State Fish and Wildlife Commission.
(2) Three members shall be appointed to represent the broad spectrum of hunters. In making appointments pursuant to this subsection, the commission shall consider recommendations from the State Fish and Wildlife Director.
(3) Three members of the board shall be appointed to represent the broad spectrum of agriculture and timber landowners. In making appointments pursuant to this subsection, the commission shall consider recommendations from the State Fish and Wildlife Director from a list of at least 15 persons submitted by the State Forester and the Director of Agriculture.
(4) One member of the board shall be appointed to represent the public and shall serve as the board chairperson.
(5) A member of the board shall receive no compensation for services as a member. However, subject to any applicable law regulating travel and other expenses of state officers and employees, a member shall be reimbursed for actual and necessary travel and other expenses incurred in the performance of official duties from such moneys as are made available by section 19, chapter 659, Oregon Laws 1993.
(6) The term of office of a member of the board is four years. A member of the board is eligible for reappointment.
(7) An official action of the board may be taken only upon the affirmative vote of at least four members.
(8) The board shall select such officers for such terms and with such duties and powers as the board considers necessary for the performance of those offices.
(9) The board shall meet at such times and at such places as may be determined by the chair or by the majority of the members of the board. [1993 c.659 §15]
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.