Oregon Shores opposed development of a resort and golf course on this remote headland, adjacent to the Crook Point Unit of the Oregon Islands National Wildlife Refuge, two state parks, and what ecologists consider Oregon’s most biodiverse intertidal habitat area. Oregon Shores argued that the development would intrude on what should be classified as shorelands under the land use laws (we contended that the county had located this zone improperly), and that no adequate geologic hazard study had been performed. We prevailed on key points in two appeals to the state’s Land Use Board of Appeals, which thwarted the would-be developer’s plans.