Drawing from dry-laid rock fences, a significant equine heritage, and one of the oldest urban growth boundaries in the nation, Legacy Trail spans the gamut of landscapes.
Speakers: Joann Green, Principal/Owner, Landstory; Keith Lovan, Div. of Engineering Project Mgr,- Lexington-Fayette Urban County Government; Mike Woolum, Vice President,Strand Associates; Bob Oberdorfer, RLA, Weston Solutions, Inc.
Drawing from dry-laid rock fences, a significant equine heritage, and one of the oldest urban growth boundaries in the nation, Legacy Trail spans the gamut of landscapes. From urban to rural by means of creative routing, the 9 mile trail has become a case study for innovative trail design utilizing the Kentucky landscape as a basis for the vernacular, extensive public involvement, indigenous art, and streamlined scheduling. In Santa Fe, New Mexico, the sensitive nature of a corridor, and the environmental bent of both the mayor and many trail neighbors, lead in a circuitous route and unique design to develop a trail along three miles of the Santa Fe River.
Stefis Demetropoulos of the Florida Forest Service tells the story of how one volunteer can make a difference.
Exhibitions are complex presentations that convey concepts, showcase objects, and excite the senses. However, as museums recognize the diversity within their audiences, they realize that exhibitions must do more: exhibitions must teach to different learning styles, respond to issues of cultural and gender equity, and offer multiple levels of information. The resulting changes in exhibitions have made these presentations more understandable, enjoyable, and connected to visitors’ lives.
The Accessibility Guidelines are intended as a reference manual and department policy on accessible design and shall be utilized in planning and implementing regular maintenance activities, construction projects, publications, exhibits, new programs, and special events. The guidelines are not a comprehensive set of requirements for all situations, but rather a summary of information from many sources which provide guidance for common uses in the State Park System. This document is an update to the 2009 edition.
Kartchner Caverns State Park provides tours that see over 150,000 people annually and the information that rangers provide on the tours is crucial to the experience. The Deaf and Hard of Hearing community has been missing out on a vital part of the experience, until now.