These exist for a variety of reasons, the most common probably being that the land was privately owned before the surrounding lands were declared national forest.
A double standard trope exemplifies this; these are tropes whose persistence reveals our collective assumptions about gender roles, drawing in one fashion or another on enduring, often unspoken assumptions that men should be like that a woman should be doing these things.Women are not the only ones confined into gender roles by the assumptions underlying these tropes.Many states provide a variety of landowner benefits for placing a conservation easement on their property.The requirements vary from state to state, of course, so the degree of protection varies correspondingly.Everyone knows that Men Are the Expendable Gender, after all.
Other tropes reveal gender assumptions in a more complicated fashion; Double Standard: Rape, Female on Male reveals assumptions about both men and women — women are assumed not to have any sexual potency (so they can't hurt men with sex), and men, unlike women, are not considered 'defiled' or 'deflowered' by sexual acts (so men can't be hurt by sex, unless it's done by another man, sometimes not even then).
Often an issue in works relying on Mars-and-Venus Gender Contrast.
invocation of Some of My Best Friends Are X (gender, race, other) will tend to rely on a Double Standard.
Remember that Tropes Are Not Bad, and that many of these tropes are only noteworthy because of their prevalence across entire genres or societies; one example in a particular work doesn't automatically mean anything on its own.
It is only the fact that these tropes appear time and again that calls attention to them.
Because of the public benefits associated with open space—improved water quality, scenic beauty, wildlife habitat and productive soils—landowners who donate easements are eligible to receive state and federal tax benefits.