How can we turn the entire strip of 30A beaches into a State Park? Each Walton County resident could get a yearly pass included with their property taxes and the State would limit the number of beach visitors to the available resources (parking, bathrooms, etc) and that would protect our unique and sensitive ecosystem for our grandchildren. Our TDC Web Site has the "Brand Promise" to "provide visitors with a relaxing escape: an upscale, yet casual, place to unwind and rejuvenate. Charm and scenic beauty define our stretch of Northwest Florida's Gulf Coast, and our white sand beaches and turquoise water offer a natural setting, where visitors feel comfortable. We deliver an unforgettable experience, filled with lasting memories". From Danny Glidewell District 2 Website: Commitments: (#1) "return the emphasis of our marketing to high-end, family oriented tourism that brings in more income while increasing safety and enjoyment, both in our homes and on our roadways" (#6) "base our development codes and decisions on common sense and what is the best interest of all citizens by protecting the property rights of those already working and living here as well as those seeking to develop our area" and (#7) "expand preservation of our historical heritage and insure the protection of our beautiful natural resources". We cannot accomplish the above and have 30A open with no density management and a free for all with no code enforcement, with tourists that feel entitled to park anywhere and end up destroying our fragile ecosystem. We already have huge infrastructure problems with 4 million tourists. What happens when we hit 6 million or 8 million? Last week the Destin log reported "HIGH FECAL POLUTION" at Blue Mountain and Grayton Beaches. Guess we know where 4 million tourists are using the bathroom. Our coastal dune lakes are at the highest level of pollution in 20 years. It doesn't matter if your are Pro CU or Pro Property Rights (as I have stated before, I am both Pro CU and Pro Property Rights and don't see that as a conflict). We must come together as a community to figure out a way to balance our unique and sensitive ecosystem compared to the desire of some to ruin it all chasing short term tourist dollars, mega rental houses, constant downgrading of our long term ecological protection plan to flip real estate for big profits, beach bars, and restaurant expansions.