The main problem was the 20 exempt communities. Seashore felt that its primary objective was to preserve natural features of the island and provide maximum feasible public access. However, it was not clear about the role of seashore to preserve character of the 20 exempt communities (Koppelman & Seth 2008).
In 1992, termination of the occupancy rights took place and all the structures within the area of the Wilderness were removed. Thereafter, camping was expanded in the Wilderness. There has been a complex problem of issues related with the dears in the island. The deer have caused a wide range of problems to the people living in the island. These problems are transmission of ticks, sanitation issue when the deer go to the garbage sites and the relationship between people’s pets and the deer in the island. People felt that fencing was a good mechanism of solving the problems and put fences in their home boundaries.
In 1892 when there was a cholera epidemic, Surf Hotel was stopped and this set a development stage for private communities. By that time the island was owned by a small group of people. This development of communities happened as a result of the need for housing of the laborers. Other communities developed out the promotion of the real estate. Workers working in fish factories and hotels are the people who inhabited this island. Community development in this island comprised of the residences during summer, commercial creations and other utilities related to the island. The communities occupy the western end of the island which is within the boundaries of the national seashore (Koppelman & Seth 2008).
The communities make a provision of the islands bulky recreational facilities and all the commercial formations. The oldest community on the island was Point O’ Woods which sprung from an assembly for education and religion. Out of the divided land, Lot 21 is the