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About Us
Mission

To understand, demonstrate, and promote excellence in natural resource management and conservation.

Vision

To support and inform natural resource conservation and restoration by excelling as a trusted source of science and management information.

We work to

Building Understanding through Research:

Research programs at the Jones Center focus on understanding the ecology, restoration and management of the longleaf pine ecosystem; and the water resources, wetlands and aquatic ecosystems of the southeastern Coastal Plain. Ichauway is located in the heart of the historic range of longleaf pine. Longleaf pine ecosystems are among the rarest and most biologically diverse in North America and are increasingly a focus of conservation efforts. Southwest Georgia is also a hydrologically unique karst region that serves as the major recharge area for one of the nation’s most prolific and heavily used aquifers, the Upper Floridan aquifer. We balance basic research of these systems with applied work of relevance to the natural resource management and conservation communities and see the Center as a crossroads for research and practice.

The Center’s research is integrated under three programmatic areas: Woods, Water, and Wildlife.

Demonstrating Knowledge through Conservation:

The Center’s conservation program is responsible for the stewardship and management of the Ichauway land base. It also serves as a technical information resource as well as a demonstration of sound resource management in the region. The Center’s conservation program incorporates a diverse range of activities into a management model that balances multiple values in the context of a deeply-rooted land ethic. Land management activities include an extensive prescribed fire program, conservation-based forest management, and restoration of the longleaf pine ecosystem across the Ichauway landscape. Our wildlife program includes game management for species such as bobwhite quail and white-tailed deer, as well as management and monitoring of nongame and endangered species associated with the longleaf pine ecosystem such as the red-cockaded woodpecker and gopher tortoise.

Promoting Sound Management through Education and Outreach:

Information from our research and conservation programs is shared and promoted through our education and outreach programs. The Center’s priority outreach constituents are practicing professionals who are making decisions that influence the management and conservation of natural resources, and scientists who are providing the data to inform these decisions. We also focus outreach on natural resource management agencies, policymakers, private landowners, conservation organizations, and university classes through field tours, short courses, and workshops. We also educate university students in natural resource degree programs to help prepare the next generation for future decisions and challenges. Approximately 125 students have completed advanced degrees through our cooperative graduate education program, and we continue to have many graduate students pursuing degrees at any given time.

We work to

Building Understanding through Research:

Research programs at the Jones Center focus on understanding the ecology, restoration and management of the longleaf pine ecosystem; and the water resources, wetlands and aquatic ecosystems of the southeastern Coastal Plain. Ichauway is located in the heart of the historic range of longleaf pine. Longleaf pine ecosystems are among the rarest and most biologically diverse in North America and are increasingly a focus of conservation efforts. Southwest Georgia is also a hydrologically unique karst region that serves as the major recharge area for one of the nation’s most prolific and heavily used aquifers, the Upper Floridan aquifer. We balance basic research of these systems with applied work of relevance to the natural resource management and conservation communities and see the Center as a crossroads for research and practice.

The Center’s research is integrated under three programmatic areas: Woods, Water, and Wildlife.

Demonstrating Knowledge through Conservation:

The Center’s conservation program is responsible for the stewardship and management of the Ichauway land base. It also serves as a technical information resource as well as a demonstration of sound resource management in the region. The Center’s conservation program incorporates a diverse range of activities into a management model that balances multiple values in the context of a deeply-rooted land ethic. Land management activities include an extensive prescribed fire program, conservation-based forest management, and restoration of the longleaf pine ecosystem across the Ichauway landscape. Our wildlife program includes game management for species such as bobwhite quail and white-tailed deer, as well as management and monitoring of nongame and endangered species associated with the longleaf pine ecosystem such as the red-cockaded woodpecker and gopher tortoise.

Promoting Sound Management through Education and Outreach:

Information from our research and conservation programs is shared and promoted through our education and outreach programs. The Center’s priority outreach constituents are practicing professionals who are making decisions that influence the management and conservation of natural resources, and scientists who are providing the data to inform these decisions. We also focus outreach on natural resource management agencies, policymakers, private landowners, conservation organizations, and university classes through field tours, short courses, and workshops. We also educate university students in natural resource degree programs to help prepare the next generation for future decisions and challenges. Approximately 125 students have completed advanced degrees through our cooperative graduate education program, and we continue to have many graduate students pursuing degrees at any given time.

History & Development

The Jones Center is located on Ichauway, a 29,000 acre property in rural southwestern Georgia. Ichauway was established as a quail hunting reserve in the 1920s by Robert W. Woodruff, who became the long-term chairman of The Coca-Cola Company

An avid outdoorsman, Woodruff recognized the unique natural characteristics of the land and maintained one of the most extensive tracts of longleaf pine and wiregrass in the United States for quail hunting. After Woodruff’s death in 1985, the Robert W. Woodruff Foundation undertook an exhaustive process of research and advisement for the future of the property and ultimately established the Joseph W. Jones Ecological Research Center at Ichauway in 1991. The Robert W. Woodruff Foundation provides the core financial support for the Jones Center programs and facilities.

The Jones Center was named in honor of Joseph W. Jones, former senior vice-president of The Coca-Cola Company, Woodruff’s longtime associate, and former chairman of the Woodruff Foundation. By 1993, core staff members were hired in research, forest and wildlife management, and administrative support, and a newly constructed campus was completed in 1996. There are now approximately 85 employees at the Center. Over 100 graduate students from regional universities have completed thesis research with on-site advisors.

STAT

Today’s second-generation longleaf stands are dominated by 80-100-year-old trees

Our Facilities

Our administrative and research buildings provide offices and meeting spaces for scientists and managers at the Center, including a new seminar auditorium added in 2014.

An 18,000 square foot research laboratory houses

nine scientists’ laboratories
a shared central analytical laboratory
two field labs

In addition to our main campus, our education facilities provide a classroom and overnight accommodations for visiting university classes and professional groups. We also have limited dining facilities and overnight accommodations in the Visiting Scientists Dormitory.

The Center’s Information Technology (IT) department includes Geographic Information System managers, database managers, and network administrators. Our state-of-the-art IT services effectively link our remote location to the broader community of academic institutions and scientific collaborators

The Jones Center is housed in modern facilities on our campus at Ichauway.

Our Facilities

Our administrative and research buildings provide offices and meeting spaces for scientists and managers at the Center, including a new seminar auditorium added in 2014.

An 18,000 square foot research laboratory houses

nine scientists’ laboratories
a shared central analytical

laboratory

two field labs

In addition to our main campus, our education facilities provide a classroom and overnight accommodations for visiting university classes and professional groups. We also have limited dining facilities and overnight accommodations in the Visiting Scientists Dormitory.

The Center’s Information Technology (IT) department includes Geographic Information System managers, database managers, and network administrators. Our state-of-the-art IT services effectively link our remote location to the broader community of academic institutions and scientific collaborators

The Jones Center is housed in modern facilities on our campus at Ichauway.

About Ichauway

The 29,000 acres that comprise Ichauway include a diverse range of ecological communities:

extensive longleaf pine forests
slash pine forests
oldfield loblolly pine stands
mixed pine hardwoods
riparian hardwood forests
isolated depressional wetlands
agricultural fields
shrub-scrub uplands
human cultural zones
rivers and creeks

Ichauway is located on the Dougherty Plain, a karst topography with local relief ranging from 90 to 200 ft MSL, and is dominated by sandy soils with drainage classes ranging from excessively drained sands to very poorly drained clays. The property contains approximately 18,000+ acres of upland pine grassland habitats with the remainder consisting of agricultural fields, wetlands, and riparian hardwood hammocks. Virgin longleaf forests on Ichauway were harvested in the early 20th century, with today’s second generation longleaf stands dominated by 80-100 year-old trees. The longleaf forests found on Ichauway today demonstrate the results of over 80 years of ecologically-sound management with frequent prescribed fire and single tree selection silviculture. Upland pine habitats at Ichauway are dominated by longleaf pine and either a wiregrass (native ground cover) or broom sedge (old field) understory. Basal area ranges from 40-60 sq. ft./acre with most stands characterized by mature, widely spaced pines.

The fire-maintained longleaf pine ecosystem is a remnant of the forest type that once dominated the southeastern Coastal Plain and is perhaps the most significant ecological attribute of Ichauway. Much of the ground cover of the 18,000 acres of this forest at Ichauway has not been disturbed by previous agricultural tillage and consequently harbors some of the most species-rich habitats in North America. More than 1,100 vascular plant species have been documented on Ichauway. The ground cover under longleaf pines is extremely diverse with more than 50 different species sometimes found in an area of approximately a square yard. The characteristic vegetative structure and composition of well-managed longleaf forests support a unique faunal community that provides habitat for many species of conservation concern. Over 370 vertebrate species have been documented on Ichauway, and herpetofauna represent many of the most threatened species of the longleaf pine ecosystem.

Just over 15 miles of Ichawaynochaway Creek flow through Ichauway, and the Flint River forms 13 miles of the property’s eastern boundary. Aquatic and wetland habitats range from cypress-gum ponds and grassy, ephemeral wetlands to riverine habitats including cypress sloughs, deep pools, gravel riffles, and large stone, rapid water shoals. Diverse hardwood forests, called hammocks, are found on alluvial soils adjacent to the river and the creek. The aquatic habitats and their adjacent uplands are critical habitats for many rare species of plants, amphibians, reptiles, and birds. The limestone geology of Ichauway and the associated riverine habitats are unusual in the southeastern Coastal Plain because the stream channels are rocky with many shoals and significant amounts of groundwater input as seepage from fissures in bedrock.

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain. These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function, and value of these ecosystems.

Ichauway is located on the Dougherty Plain, a karst topography with local relief ranging from 90 to 200 ft MSL

About Ichauway

The 29,000 acres that comprise Ichauway include a diverse range of ecological communities:

extensive longleaf pine forests
slash pine forests
oldfield loblolly pine stands
mixed pine hardwoods
riparian hardwood forests
isolated depressional wetlands
agricultural fields
shrub-scrub uplands
human cultural zones
rivers and creeks

Ichauway is located on the Dougherty Plain, a karst topography with local relief ranging from 90 to 200 ft MSL

Ichauway is located on the Dougherty Plain, a karst topography with local relief ranging from 90 to 200 ft MSL, and is dominated by sandy soils with drainage classes ranging from excessively drained sands to very poorly drained clays. The property contains approximately 18,000+ acres of upland pine grassland habitats with the remainder consisting of agricultural fields, wetlands, and riparian hardwood hammocks. Virgin longleaf forests on Ichauway were harvested in the early 20th century, with today’s second generation longleaf stands dominated by 80-100 year-old trees. The longleaf forests found on Ichauway today demonstrate the results of over 80 years of ecologically-sound management with frequent prescribed fire and single tree selection silviculture. Upland pine habitats at Ichauway are dominated by longleaf pine and either a wiregrass (native ground cover) or broom sedge (old field) understory. Basal area ranges from 40-60 sq. ft./acre with most stands characterized by mature, widely spaced pines.

The fire-maintained longleaf pine ecosystem is a remnant of the forest type that once dominated the southeastern Coastal Plain and is perhaps the most significant ecological attribute of Ichauway. Much of the ground cover of the 18,000 acres of this forest at Ichauway has not been disturbed by previous agricultural tillage and consequently harbors some of the most species-rich habitats in North America. More than 1,100 vascular plant species have been documented on Ichauway. The ground cover under longleaf pines is extremely diverse with more than 50 different species sometimes found in an area of approximately a square yard. The characteristic vegetative structure and composition of well-managed longleaf forests support a unique faunal community that provides habitat for many species of conservation concern. Over 370 vertebrate species have been documented on Ichauway, and herpetofauna represent many of the most threatened species of the longleaf pine ecosystem.

Just over 15 miles of Ichawaynochaway Creek flow through Ichauway, and the Flint River forms 13 miles of the property’s eastern boundary. Aquatic and wetland habitats range from cypress-gum ponds and grassy, ephemeral wetlands to riverine habitats including cypress sloughs, deep pools, gravel riffles, and large stone, rapid water shoals. Diverse hardwood forests, called hammocks, are found on alluvial soils adjacent to the river and the creek. The aquatic habitats and their adjacent uplands are critical habitats for many rare species of plants, amphibians, reptiles, and birds. The limestone geology of Ichauway and the associated riverine habitats are unusual in the southeastern Coastal Plain because the stream channels are rocky with many shoals and significant amounts of groundwater input as seepage from fissures in bedrock.

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain. These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function, and value of these ecosystems.

Key Ecosystems
The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain.
Longleaf Pine Upland
Flint River
Ichawaynochaway Creek
Cypress-Gum Wetland
Open, Grassy Wetland
The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain.

Title 1

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain.These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function and value of these ecosystems.

Title 2

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain.These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function and value of these ecosystems.

Title 3

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain.These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function and value of these ecosystems.

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain. These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function, and value of these ecosystems.

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain.These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function and value of these ecosystems.

The ecological communities found across Ichauway provide a unique example of the historic landscape of the southeastern Coastal Plain.These relatively undisturbed natural communities offer valuable insight and opportunities for research that helps better understand the structure, function and value of these ecosystems.

Robert W. Woodruff Foundation

The Jones Center is funded and supported by the Robert W. Woodruff Foundation. Ichauway itself is owned by the Foundation and is managed and utilized by the Jones Center for conservation, research, and education programs.

The Robert W. Woodruff Foundation was established in 1937 (originally as the Trebor Foundation) by Robert Winship Woodruff, long time leader of The Coca-Cola Company and an avid outdoors man. After Mr. Woodruff’s death in 1985, Ichauway became the property of the Woodruff Foundation. Mr. Woodruff originally assembled Ichauway as a quail hunting reserve, and he spent as much time there as possible. His many trips to Ichauway were necessary, he said, “to readjust my sense of values.”

In his will, Mr. Woodruff expressed the wish that Ichauway be maintained as a natural preserve. After seeking counsel from scientists and naturalists, the Foundation’s trustees established the Joseph W. Jones Ecological Research Center in 1991.

About the Foundation

The Robert W. Woodruff Foundation is an independent, non-profit, private foundation devoted to improving the quality of life in Georgia. The Foundation makes grants to qualified non-profit organizations in six broad program areas: health, education, environment, human services, arts and culture, and community development.

The Foundation is responsive to the needs of the community, participating with the community in supporting initiatives led by others.

Full information about the Foundation grant program and administrative operations is available through the Foundation website.

Strategic‌ ‌Plan‌

The Jones Center is distinct in the community of ecosystem research organizations. We are built on a strong foundation established by Robert W. Woodruff, who committed to conserving this land and improving the lives of those within Ichauway and surrounding communities. His foresight, followed by the vision and dedication of the Robert W. Woodruff Foundation, led to the establishment of a world-class research and conservation institution at Ichauway. Over the last 27 years, the Jones Center has earned a distinguished reputation and has grown its impact on the scientific understanding and management of natural resources in the southeastern U.S. 

Our strategic plan is a vision for the future. We feel a deep responsibility to continue our tradition of excellence, and our commitment to stewardship of the land, water, and wildlife will not waiver. We acknowledge that our foundation and ethic are firmly rooted in both the land and the experiences of those who preceded us. We recognize the need to anticipate future challenges in our unique role as crossroads between researchers that acquire knowledge and enhance understanding, and managers that demonstrate and practice natural resource management and conservation. The core of our ethics is to apply this philosophy to future conservation and land management challenges.

Our People

Jennifer Adams

[email protected]

Accounts Payable/Procurement Specialist

Ann Benton

[email protected]

Housekeeper/Food Service Worker

Cindy Craft

[email protected]

Admin & Human Resources Assistant

Becky Gay

[email protected]

Business Administrator

Bronwyn Hinton

[email protected]

Guest Services Manager

Cookie Hudson

[email protected]

Housekeeper/Food Service Worker

Kier D. Klepzig

[email protected]

Director/Entomology and Microbiology

Denise Rovig

[email protected]

Director's Assistant/Customer Service

Alfred Lee Williams

[email protected]

Housekeeper/Food Service Worker

Andrew Arko

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Forest Landscape Ecology

Benju Baniya

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Forest Ecology

Coleman Barrie

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

Crystal Bishop

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Entomology and Microbiology

Daniel Crawford

Daniel Crawford

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Wildlife Ecology

Tessa Franklin

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Wildlife Ecology

Matt Gacheny

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Herpetology

Lisa Giencke

[email protected]

Senior Research Associate, Plant Ecology

Ben Gochnour

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Entomology and Microbiology

Mackenzi Hallmark

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Ecohydrology

Monica Harmon

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

Suzie Henderson

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Forest Landscape Ecology

Joe Honings

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

Jen Howze

[email protected]

Senior Research Associate, Herpetology

George Jensen

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Forest Landscape Ecology

Phoebe Judge

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

Gavin Kenney

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

Ally Kimpling

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Plant Ecology

Faith Kruis

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Wildlife Ecology

Lewis Marquez

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Plant Ecology

Gail Morris

[email protected]

Senior Research Associate, Wildlife Ecology

Steve Morrone

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Forest Ecology

Elizabeth Parsons

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Wildlife Ecology

Cody Pope

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Forest Ecology

J.T. Pynne

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Wildlife Ecology

Haley Ritger

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

Jamie Rogers

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Aquatic Biology

Katherine Russell

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Forest Ecology

Morgan Sandera

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Entomology and Microbiology

Josh Scherrer

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Ecohydrology

Hunter Scully

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Forest Landscape Ecology

Aria Searles

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Plant Ecology

Tom Sheehan

[email protected]

Research Associate, Entomology & Microbiology

Kurt Sigler

Kurt Sigler

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Wildlife Ecology

Justine Smith

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Wildlife Ecology

Chelsea Smith

[email protected]

Research Associate, Aquatic Biology

Allie Snyder

[email protected]

Research Technician, Plant Ecology

Stribling Stuber

[email protected]

Research Associate, Ecohydrology

Mckayla Susen

McKayla Susen

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Herpetology

Scott Taylor

[email protected]

Senior Research Associate, Forest Landscape Ecology

Chris Terrazas

Chris Terrazas

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Herpetology

Gabriel Tigreros

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Entomology

Justine Rojas Valadez

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

Tanner Warren

[email protected]

Research Technician, Forest Landscape Ecology

Andy Whelan

[email protected]

Research Associate, Forest Ecology

Caro Willis

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Plant Ecology

Kelsea Young

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Entomology and Microbiology

Seth E. Younger

[email protected]

Postdoctoral Research Associate, Forest Landscape Ecology

Lain Alexander

[email protected]

System & Network Manager

Brian Clayton

[email protected]

Monitoring Technician, Aquatic Biology

Bryan Cloninger

[email protected]

Central Analytical Lab Technician

Michael Simmons

[email protected]

Database Data Analyst

Cat Addison

[email protected]

Driver/General Maintenance Worker

James Barwick

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Bobby Bass

[email protected]

Conservation Technician

Sarah Bean

[email protected]

Conservation Technician

Tyler Biggles

[email protected]

Grounds Landscaper

Matthew Brashers

[email protected]

Conservation Specialist

Joshua Bruce

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Susan Bryan

[email protected]

Lead Grounds Landscaper

Kevin Coker

[email protected]

Plumbing/HVAC/Electrical Tech

Joseph Cook

[email protected]

Grounds Landscaper

Clayton Cook

[email protected]

Electrician/HVAC Specialist

Randy Davis

[email protected]

Security Officer

James Evarts

[email protected]

Safety/Security Manager

Pocket Gibson

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Jacob Glisson

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Sam Gowan

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Vidal Greene

[email protected]

Carpenter Assistant

Bubba Griffin

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Ryan Griffin

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Joshua Hargis

Joshua Hargis

[email protected]

Carpenter Assistant/Painter

Zach Henshaw

[email protected]

Conservation & Wildlife Technician

Rex Hudgins

[email protected]

Natural Resource Specialist

Terry Hudson

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Aaron Ireland

[email protected]

Maintenance Manager

Christopher Kirkwood

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Conservation

Allen McDonald

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Darren McVey

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Eddie Moore

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Lee Nix

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Daniel Nutt

[email protected]

Grounds Specialist

Charles Parks

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Charlie Perkins

[email protected]

Vehicle Maintenance Worker

Tim Phillips

[email protected]

Agricultural Specialist

Brandon Ponder

[email protected]

Grounds Landscaper

Dale Rigsby

[email protected]

Conservation Utility Worker

Daniel Roland

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Brandon Rutledge

[email protected]

Conservation Coordinator

David Sisson

[email protected]

Assistant Natural Resource Manager

Scott Smith

[email protected]

Natural Resource Manager

Rollie Thomas

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Raymond Varnum

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Sandy Williams

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Jessica McCorvey

[email protected]

Education Program Assistant

Kevin McIntyre

[email protected]

Education Coordinator

Mark Melvin

[email protected]

Prescribed Fire Management Specialist

Dr. Wes Burger

Associate Director, Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station, Forest and Wildlife Research Center, Mississippi State University

Dr. Jerry F. Franklin

Professor of Ecosystem Management
College of Forest Resources
University of Washington

Mr. Robert Larimore

Chief, Environmental Division
US Army Garrison
Alaska

Dr. Gene E. Likens

Distinguished Senior Scientist, Ecologist
Founding Director and President Emeritus
Cary Institute of Ecosystem Studies

Dr. Jennifer Tank

Galla Professor of Biological Sciences
Director, Notre Dame Environmental Change Initiative
University of Notre Dame

Dr. Frank R. Thompson

Research Wildlife Biologist, USDA Forest Service
Cooperative Professor, Fisheries and Wildlife Sciences, University of Missouri Columbia

Jennifer Adams

[email protected]

Accounts Payable/Procurement Specialist

Cat Addison

[email protected]

Driver/General Maintenance Worker

Lain Alexander

[email protected]

System & Network Manager

Andrew Arko

[email protected]

Seasonal Technician, Forest Landscape Ecology

Benju Baniya

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Forest Ecology

Coleman Barrie

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Ecohydrology

James Barwick

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Bobby Bass

[email protected]

Conservation Technician

Sarah Bean

[email protected]

Conservation Technician

Ann Benton

[email protected]

Housekeeper/Food Service Worker

Tyler Biggles

[email protected]

Grounds Landscaper

Crystal Bishop

[email protected]

Graduate Student, Entomology and Microbiology

Matthew Brashers

[email protected]

Conservation Specialist

Joshua Bruce

[email protected]

Conservation Worker

Susan Bryan

[email protected]

Lead Grounds Landscaper

Jeffery B. Cannon

[email protected]

Forest Landscape Ecology

Brian Clayton

[email protected]

Monitoring Technician, Aquatic Biology

Bryan Cloninger

[email protected]

Central Analytical Lab Technician

Kevin Coker

[email protected]

Plumbing/HVAC/Electrical Tech

Clayton Cook

[email protected]

Electrician/HVAC Specialist

Joseph Cook

[email protected]

Grounds Landscaper

Cindy Craft

[email protected]

Admin & Human Resources Assistant

Daniel Crawford