The Park’s natural resources are enhanced for future generations: important habitats are protected, restored and better connected on a landscape scale.
The Park’s special landscape qualities and sense of place are conserved and enhanced with more opportunities to enjoy and experience them.
The natural environment of the Park is better managed to help mitigate and address the impacts of climate change.
New landscape scale partnerships deliver better integrated management of the land and water environment providing multiple benefits for nature and people.
The National Park has a wide variety of well promoted and managed outdoor recreation opportunities providing for a range of abilities and interests.
There are more opportunities to enjoy water-based recreation and sporting activities across the Park’s lochs, rivers and coasts while maximising safety for all users and protecting the quality of water environments.
The Park’s visitor economy is thriving with more businesses and organisations working together to create a world-class destination.
The most popular parts of the National Park which experience pressures are managed to ensure that the quality of environment, visitor experience and community life are protected and enhanced.
People from a wider range of backgrounds are enjoying, valuing and helping manage the National Park. It is used more as a place for people to realise the personal health and wellbeing benefits of active recreation and connecting with nature.
The National Park’s towns, villages and countryside are enhanced with investment in the built and historic environment, public spaces and infrastructure.
The rural economy has been strengthened with sustainable business growth and diversification.
Population decline is being addressed by attracting and retaining more skilled working age and young people within the National Park and by providing a better range of housing options.
The Park’s communities are supported to influence and deliver actions that improve their quality of life and place.