New maps section added to Explore tab

One of the most visited pages of our sites since starting Missing NPF has been our map page. This dynamically-updated map section is now displayed beneath the “Explore” tab titled, “Map.”

While other features and informational tabs may be added to cases displayed in this section, the general look and function of this map will likely stay for the long-haul.

Of note: If searching through “Locations” in the Explore page, you will only see cards with a colored overlay. At current, we will not display map data in the Explore tab; we believe that a full-frame map section is best for our ‘locations’ dataset.


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    Joss Leal

    Joss Leal

    Joss Leal is an outdoor enthusiast, Clinical Mental Health Counseling graduate student with a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology and Business. Joss founded Missing NPF in October 2020, and maintains the Missing NPF database alongside a team of 3 dedicated ‘seekers’.

    About Missing NPF

    There is currently no centralized database for those who have gone missing in National Parks and/or Forests at the federal level.

    We have established this listing in an effort to provide a holistic measure of assistance, both to inform future search efforts and to establish an assistive resource for those who are currently living with the loss of a loved one. 

    Missing NPF supports the call for federal agencies to establish, maintain, and share a full listing of those missing in U.S. National Parks and Forests. Meanwhile, we have established our own, and seek your collaboration in providing a meaningfully-detailed source by which to expand public knowledge, identify trends, and empower future search efforts. Join us on this mission.