National Park Community College

National Park Community College

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National Park Community College (NPCC) is situated just outside the city limits of Hot Springs, the nation's oldest national park service site.The college was formed by the integration of two colleges: Garland County Community College and Quapaw Technical Institute. Accredited by the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools, it is the fourth largest community college in Arkansas.It enrolls around 3,000 credit students each semester in both two-year associate degree and one-year technical certificate programs. The programs include Associate of Arts, Arts in Teaching, Liberal Studies, Science, Applied Science, Automotive Service Technology, Hospitality Administration, Industrial Control Electronics, Licensed Practical Nursing, Marine Technology, Medical Transcription, and Welding.The library has books, periodicals, online databases, microfilms, and audio and videotapes. A bookstore is available on the first floor of the Campus Center.Assessments, employability services, and job referrals are provided through the Career Center. Student Support Services, a federally funded program, provides services such as personal counseling, tutoring, cultural enrichment, and transfer services.NPCC offers special adaptive equipment, including two print enlargement systems, a computerized voice synthesizer system, and a Braille printer. The college also assists students with disabilities to arrange academic, classroom, and testing assistance.At the Student Center, students can watch television, play pool or ping-pong, or enjoy a snack.

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101 College Dr.
Hot Springs, AR 71913
Tel: (501)760-4222 Admissions: (501)760-4222 Fax: (501)760-4100 E-mail: [email protected] Web Site:
President/CEO: Dr. Tom Spencer
Registrar: Dr. Allen Bradley Moody
Admissions: Dr. Allen B. Moody
Financial Aid: Lisa Hopper

Type: Two-Year College

Affiliation: Arkansas Department of Higher Education

Admission Plans: Open Admission Early Admission Deferred Admission

H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required GED accepted

Costs Per Year: Application fee: . Area resident tuition: $1056 full-time, $44 per credit hour part-time. State resident tuition: $1128 full-time, $47 per credit hour part-time. Nonresident tuition: $2760 full-time, $115 per credit hour part-time. Mandatory fees: $30 full-time, $15.

Scholarships: Available

Calendar System: Semester, Summer Session Available

Enrollment: FT 1,237, PT 1,759

Student-Faculty Ratio: 21:1

Exams: Other, SAT I and SAT II or ACT

Library Holdings: 17,800

Regional Accreditation: North Central Association of Colleges and Schools

Credit Hours For Degree: 60 semester hours, Associates

Professional Accreditation: AHIMA, ACBSP, JRCERT, NAACLS, NLN

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National Park College

National Park College (NPC), formerly National Park Community College (NPCC), is located in Mid-America Park just west of Hot Springs (Garland County). It offers associate degrees, technical certificates, continuing education, community services, workforce training, and adult basic education. NPC is the fourth-largest community college in Arkansas.

National Park College resulted from Act 678 of the 2003 Arkansas General Assembly, which merged Garland County Community College (GCCC) and Quapaw Technical Institute (QTI). The act went into effect on July 1, 2003. GCCC had been established as a two-year college in 1973 to provide post-secondary higher education opportunities to the citizens of Garland County and the surrounding areas. QTI was first established as Quapaw Vocational Technical School, a branch campus of the Ouachita Vocational Technical School (now College of the Ouachitas) at Malvern (Hot Spring County). The facility at the Hot Springs branch opened in 1969, and Act 310 of 1973 stipulated that the Hot Springs branch be a separate independent entity named Quapaw Vocational Technical School. As a result of Act 1244 and Act 773 of 1991, the State Board of Vocational Education changed the name to Quapaw Technical Institute on July 8, 1991. The merger of the two schools into NPC combined two adjacent campuses, two governing boards, and the academic and technical courses offered into one comprehensive institution that helped provide a more efficient means of meeting the community’s and the region’s educational needs.

NPC is accredited by the Higher Learning Commissions of the North Central Association of Colleges and by the Council on Occupational Education. It is approved by the Arkansas State Board of Nursing, the Arkansas Department of Health, the National Automotive Technicians, Associated General Contractors of America, and the American Health Information Management Association. NPC is a member of the American Association of Community and Junior Colleges, the Council of North Central Community and Junior Colleges, the National Institute of Staff and Organizational Development, and the Arkansas Association of Two-Year Colleges.

To accommodate student enrollment in the health sciences and nursing programs and to help keep pace with future demands in the medical industry, the 35,000-square-foot Lab Sciences Building was completed in the fall of 2006. It houses state-of-the-art science labs and equipment utilizing the latest technology. Ninety percent of the nurses and healthcare workers employed in the area have received training from NPC. The nursing program at NPC began in 1974, and the first class graduated in spring of 1976. Approximately forty percent of NPC students declare nursing and health science majors.

NPC’s capital campaign began in October 2005 with a working goal of $3 million for building and scholarships. In November 2006, Fred Dierks pledged the largest amount ever given by a single donor to a two-year school in Arkansas. This $1.5 million gift helped in the construction of the Frederick M. Dierks Center for Nursing and Health Sciences, which celebrated its groundbreaking on April 2, 2008.

In 2013, NPC began working with Henderson State University (HSU) to offer business and education classes in Hot Springs. That same year, NPC added a two-year pre-engineering program. NPC is home to the National Park Technology Center, which offers seven career and technical programs for high school juniors and seniors.

Dr. John Hogan became the new NPC president on July 1, 2014. In March 2015, HSU and NPC formally opened the Hot Springs Downtown Education Center. In April 2015, the college formally changed its name to
National Park College as part of a larger strategy for developing a new brand

For additional information:
Bell, Jay. “College Finds New ‘Path” with
Rebrand.” Sentinel-Record (Hot Springs, Arkansas), May 1, 2015, pp. 1A,

Talk:National Park College

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National Park Community College - History

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A Brief History

T he PAF was incorporated as an Iowa non-profit corporation in 1998. We are a private foundation that succeeded the Highland Park Revitalization Committee formed by the City of Des Moines. It represents the Highland Park , Oak Park , and Union Park neighborhoods

Our goals are continued revitalization and educating our residents and other citizens of Des Moines on the history of our neighborhoods and the ongoing benefits of living and working in the Parks area.

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From the beginning, our focus has been on community improvement projects with a strong emphasis on education about our rich history. A historian has called the Highland and Oak Park areas one of the best examples of a &ldquostreetcar suburb&rdquo in the Midwest. The historic Highland Park and Oak Park Neighborhoods were once established as independent cities within Polk County. The "streetcar cities" were annexed by the City of Des Moines in the early 1900's. They were once home to an independent newspaper, Highland Park College, a fire station and other city services.

We have two National Historic Districts for which PAF is the major booster group. In 2000 we purchased the road signage to identify the areas. PAF has sponsored the painting of two large murals depicting local history in addition to publishing a local history book and a DVD showing the area as it appeared in the 1930s.

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Over the years, PAF has received various grants for projects. Grantors include: City of Des Moines, Polk County, Iowa Arts Council, Thrivent for Neighborhoods, Metro Waste Authority, Oak Park Neighbors, Highland Park Community Action Association and the Highland Park Business Club.

PAF has distributed funds to the following groups: Friends of the North Side Library, North High School Dollars for Scholars, North High Athletic Dept, North High Swim Team, North High Cheerleaders, Polar Bear Open Golf Tournament, Central Iowa Blues Society, Make-a-Wish Foundation, Des Moines Public Library, Multiple Sclerosis, Muscular Dystrophy, Iowa Non-Profit Assn., Restoration Ingersoll, Oak Park Easter Egg Hunt, KRNI Kids Fun Day and others.

PAF has also been the sole sponsor of the Highland Sweet Corn Day, a Farmers&rsquo Market, Parks Area Car Show, Parks Area 5-K Fun Run, an 8- week Summer Concert Series and a Historic Trolley Tour.

PAF also sponsors a scholarship to the Des Moines Area Community College for Des Moines North High School graduates.

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Our only large economic development project has been the purchase and historic renovation of a mixed-use building in the 6th and Euclid National Historic District. This project brought five low-to-moderate income apartments back into service for local residents. The building was renovated to National Park Service Standards and was funded by State and Federal Historic Tax Credits, a PAF mortgage and a 5-year forgivable loan from the City of Des Moines.

PAF is the partner with the City of Des Moines in the Highland Park Self Supporting Municipal Improvement District (SSMID.) This is a taxing district to fund and support streetscape improvements in the district including historic lighting, historic arch over the street, historic signage, trees, planters and public benches.


Professional internships are strongly encouraged for students in the MHP program. Dozens of opportunities are available through the United States and abroad. Internships may be eligible for credit hours, and often include a stipend or other form of compensation. Read below for a sample of how our students have gained valuable experience interning with preservation organizations.

Anders Yount, left, and Mills Dorn, right, in the field for Find!It
(Photo Credit: UGAToday)

FindIt! Program

Mills Dorn ('19), Carter Finch ('19), Savannah Young ('19), and Anders Yount ('18) worked with the FindIt! Program to complete cultural resource surveys in Dooly County. This included conducting field surveys to identify and document historic properties, as well as entering this data into Georgia’s Natural, Archaeological, and Historic Resources GIS. FindIt! is housed in the Center for Community Design and Preservation at the College of Environment and Design here at the University of Georgia. Read UGAToday's feature on the program and learn more at .

Five historic boathouses dubbed the "Painted Sisters" at Thousand Island Park.

Thousand Island Park

For the past two years, Caitlin Plesher ('19) has spent her summers interning with the Thousand Island Park Landmark Society and Thousand Island Park Corporation in beautiful upstate New York. The park was a Methodist campground established in 1875 that still continues to attract visitors from throughout the United States. As part of her internship, Caitlin put together exhibits on TIP’s history, surveyed historic cottages and boat houses, and compiled archival research and maps that will assist in the addition of the boathouses to TIP’s National Register listing. She said, “The Thousand Islands area is absolutely gorgeous with a rich history that has been beautifully preserved. I can’t wait to go back soon!”

Sherrie Raleigh (left) with members of the Hartwell citizen committee

The Archway Partnership is a UGA program that pairs students with communities to address their needs. As part of second-year student Sherrie Raleigh's ('19) assistantship with Archway, she is collaborating with citizens of Hartwell, Georgia to consolidate historic walking tours and research downtown buildings. Other projects MHP students have completed for Archway in the past include making recommendations for adaptive reuse, writing National Register nominations, and developing interpretative markers.

Lauren Patterson at the Portland Head Light, Maine's oldest lighthouse

Greater Portland Landmarks

Lauren Patterson ('19) joined Greater Portland Landmarks in Maine to perform architectural surveys of neighborhoods vulnerable to development. With a team of three other graduate students from around the country, she surveyed six neighborhoods, researched their historic contexts, and helped develop the case for how the areas tell the story of Portland and deserve diligence to ensure their character is retained. Check out the Landmarks' blog for more on her adventures in New England.

Maxwell Nosbisch in front of Sagamore's main lodge

Great Camp Sagamore

For the past two years, Maxwell Nosbisch ('20) has spent his summers and falls interning with Great Camp Sagamore National Historic Landmark in Raquette Lake, New York- an Adirondack Great Camp.The site was the summer home of the Vanderbilt family and is the progenitor of "Rustic" architecture in the United States. The internships focused on interpretation and the preservation of the original structures. Maxwell took part in a rehabilitation of the original servants' quarters which now serves as the site's gift shop, intern lodging, and lounge. Maxwell also created a new tour of the site that focused on the female history including Margaret Vanderbilt. Maxwell said, "Great Camp Sagamore is always looking for interns that are ready to get their hands-dirty and learn hands-on preservation techniques. Anybody interested in the MHP at UGA will find Great Camp Sagamore a beneficial internship to their possible career goals."

The Governor's Mansion was built in 1839, when Milledgeville was the capital of Georgia.
(Photo Credit: Visit Milledgeville)

The Governor's Mansion

Darcie Scales ('20) has always loved history. That’s why she jumped at the opportunity to take an internship with the Old Governor’s Mansion in Milledgeville, Georgia. She quickly found herself doing such things as transcribing the private journals of people like former Governor Joseph E. Brown and his wife. The chance to work with original documents thrilled Darcie as she is interested in a career in archival research. Her time at the Old Governor’s Mansion taught her what it takes to read and interpret historical manuscripts, which in turn helped the site further the interpretation it gives to the public.

Elyse Hoganson dove into her hometown's history by interning with the local historical society.

Etowah Valley Historical Society

Being from Cartersville, Georgia, Elyse Hoganson ('20) has always felt a connection to the history of her hometown. That is why she decided to spend the summer interning with the Etowah Valley Historical Society. Hoganson wrote articles for the Society's website regarding her research on historic schools in Bartow County, Georgia. The research was intensive, involving a variety of materials such as historic newspapers, microfilm, interviews, and site visits. Through her work, Hoganson identified three different types of historic schools in Bartow County. The depth of research surprised Hoganson, who feels the lessons learned helped her become a more professional preservationist.

Knox Heritage

As a Knoxville, Tennesee native, Rose Mayo ('20) has seen the impact of a growing effort toward historic preservation throughout her hometown. When the opportunity arose to intern with Knox Heritage, she was eager to contribute her efforts to the fantastic work the organization does in the community. Rose assisted on a number of projects under the direction of the Director of Education and Technical Services, most notably researching and writing portions of a National Register nomination for the first multi-level parking garage in the downtown area. This internship provided Rose invaluable insight into the work of preservation professionals and helped her ultimately decided to pursue an MHP at UGA.

Other organizations with which MHP students have recently interned include: Athens-Clarke County Planning Department (Athens, GA) Great Camp Santanoni (Adirondacks, NY) Historic Savannah Foundation (Savannah, GA) Historic Rural Churches of Georgia the Northeast Georgia Regional Planning Commission (Athens, GA) the Cannonball House (Macon, GA) WLA Studio (Athens, GA) and Historic Macon Foundation (Macon, GA), among others.


Master of Historic Preservation students represent a variety of academic and cultural backgrounds and interests. This is reflected in the breadth of projects taken on as independent thesis research. The below list includes completed topics through the Spring 2018 semester.

While travel is not required, many MHP students choose to do their thesis research on locations with which they have a strong connection. This has taken them to places such as duck camps in Louisiana (left) Nassau, Bahamas (middle) and Minneapolis, Minnesota (right).

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  • Owens, Sheldon Ben. The Dogtrot House Type in Georgia: A History and Evolution
  • Peacock, Malachi Reid. Neighborhood Conservation Districts and Their Relevance to Historic Preservation in the 21 st Century
  • Revis, Timothy Ellis. Historic Preservation and the Twentieth Century Kitchen: A Case for Values Centered Preservation
  • Stucker, Sean C. Sustaining Watersheds through Preservation Practice: An Analysis of the Role Historic Preservation in Sustainable Watershed Management
  • Bracewell, Amy Brooke. Telling Their Own Story: The Presentation of American Indian History Reconsidered
  • Britton, Frances Lauren. The Source of Sustainability: Inherent Energy Saving Features of Historic Buildings
  • Crotty, Anne Rachel. Age Limits: Re-evaluating the Fifty-year Rule
  • Estabrook, Desiree Lynn. Three Cultures in One City: A Study of Three Mutual-Aid Society Cemeteries in Ybor City as Traditional Cultural Properties
  • Kampinen, Andrea Rose. The Sod Houses of Custer County, Nebraska
  • Smith, Laura M. A Public House: an Analysis of the Kennedy White House Restoration
  • Van Vleet, Miranda Lee. The American State Fair: Architecture and Preservation
  • Chapman, Michael Kevin. The Ranch-Type House: Evolution, Evaluation, and Preservation
  • Ciomek, Summer Anne. The History, Architecture, and Preservation of Rosenwald Schools in Georgia
  • Downs, Sharon Rae. Transfer of Development Rights: A Viable Rural Preservation Tool
  • Duncan, Janine Louise. Revisiting the Historic Preservation Ordinance: What Works, What Doesn’t and Is There an Optimal Solution?
  • Lumang, Marielle S. There’s Gold In Them Thar’ Hills
  • Regan, Ashley Lauren. Historic Resources and Disaster Planning: Strategies for Mitigation and Recovery
  • Wilson, Bejie DeAnn. The Evolution of Compatibility
  • Wilson, Lisa Lukk. An Analysis of Georgia’s Historic Preservation Commission Training Program
  • Adair, David James. An Inventory of Extant County Training School Buildings in Georgia Originally Established with Philanthropic Funds Devoted to African American Education (1911-1937)
  • Anderson, Katherine Anne. Graves Matter: Urban Graveyard Preservation in Savannah, Georgia and Charleston, South Carolina
  • Brockenbrough, Mignon Lawton. Integrating Historic Preservation Into the Public Primary and Secondary School Curriculum
  • Bruechert, Daniel Carson. Frank Lloyd Wright and the Automobile: Designs for Automobility
  • Clark, Kinney E. Cultural Resources in GIS: the Case for Spatial Data Content Standards
  • Clark, Traci. Falling to Pieces: The Preservation of Ruins in Coastal Georgia
  • Cooner, Tara L. Popular Media as a Tool for Preservation Education
  • Harrmann, André. Architectural Reconstructions: The Current Developments in Germany
  • Logan, Carrie. The Role of the UNESCO Preliminary Draft Convention for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Cultural Heritage in Protecting Native Languages in the United States
  • McCauley, Christine. The Impact of Wilderness on Cumberland Island, Georgia
  • Schueneman, Dawn Johnson. The Availability of Reproduction Wallpapers from 1700 to 1950 in America
  • Williams, Erin Rachelle. The Flowering of Quilts: Garden Patterns and Floral Motifs in Nineteenth Century Southern Quilts
  • Wright, Alvin Owen (Chip). Trouble on the Horizon: Preserving Strategy vs. Over Development in Rural Wiregrass Georgia
  • Zurn, Robert Lawton. A Blessing or a Curse? The Potential Impact of Post-Kelo Legislation on Historic Preservation
  • Blackwell, William Chad. Silver Slopes: Preserving North America’s Ski Lodges
  • Brockenbrough, William. Contemporary Design in Historic Districts: A Case Study of Two Museums
  • Cramer, Evan Christopher. Fill ‘Er Up: The Rehabilitation of Early Twentieth Century Gas Stations
  • Crawford, John Robert. Piedmont and Northern Railway Stations
  • Dockery, Jessica Ann Parker. Pre-1850 Paint in Historic Properties: Treatment Options and Processes
  • Dowdy, Sue-Anna Eliza. The Arts of Early Twentieth Century Dining Rooms: Arts and Crafts, Art Nouveau, and Art Deco
  • Gardner, Bennet Rowan. The National Park Service and the Use of Geographic Information Systems (GIS) for Cultural Resource Management
  • Hutchings, Joan Eileen. Segregated Sabbaths: The Architectural Differences Between White and Black Churches in Georgia Between 1850-1950
  • Kelly, Nancy Elizabeth. The Northeast Georgia Hydroelectric Plants
  • Koepnick, Brian Douglas. Tampa’s Historic Cigar Factories: Making a Case for Preservation
  • Mark, Jeanne-Marie. Holding Up Walls of Faith: Preservation Perspectives Within Historic Church Congregations
  • Olson, Christina. Burning the Landscape: Fire as a Cultural Resource Management Tool
  • Ray, David Winter. A History of Streetcar Service in Athens, Georgia, and Some Possibilities for Its Reintroduction
  • Runyon, Charles Brent. Design-Based Regulations for Manufactured Urban Infill Housing
  • Spence, Taryn Noell. The Contemporary American Interior of 1945-1955 as Seen in Architectural Record and House and Garden
  • Therrien, Michelle Marie. Albert D. Sams and the Church-Waddel-Brumby House: Reconciling This Generous Benefactor’s Intent with Emerging Reinterpretation Philosophies
  • Trudeau, Paul Joseph. Friend or Foe: The Viability of Local Designation in the Peoplestown Neighborhood, Atlanta, Georgia
  • Wheeler, Beth Jeanne. History and Heritage in Preservation
  • Wojcik, Paige Michelle. An Analysis of Wood Window Restoration at the President Lincoln and Soldier’s Home National Monument, Washington D.C.
  • Arning, David R. Preserving a Room at America’s Grand Hotels: A Developmental History and Preservation Resource for Historic Hotels
  • Christoph, Erica Lynn. Preservation and the Projects: An Analysis of the Revitalization of Public Housing in Milwaukee, Wisconsin
  • Ellerbee, Jason L. African American Theaters in Georgia: Preserving an Entertainment Legacy
  • Fullerton, Christopher. The Use of Cultural Easements for the Protection of Resources in Georgia
  • Garlington, Ethiel. Elkmont: A National Park Community in Limbo
  • Ghosh, Deepannita. Illuminating the Past: Artificial Lighting in America (1610-1930) and a Guide to Lighting Historic House Museums
  • Hardman, Bryan. A Piece of Mind: The Fate of the State-Funded Asylum of the Nineteenth Century
  • Hayden, Monica D. A Proposal for the Establishment of a Master’s of Historic Preservation Program in Chile
  • James, Elizabeth. Main Street and the Aluminum Façade
  • McStotts, Jennifer Cohoon. The ABC’s of Alternative Building Codes for the Rehabilitation of Historic Structures
  • Moon, Allison. Assessing the Feasibility of Using Arnocroft as an Historic House Museum
  • Peek, Gina Gould. The Creation of a Meaningful Rural Preservation Agenda in Georgia
  • Ross, Aimee Danielle. Shutter to Think: Issues in the Treatment of Historic Window Shutters
  • Benham, Heather. An Examination of the History of Affordable Housing With an Emphasis on Preservation Through the Community Land Trust
  • Bennett, Glen H. The Student Ghetto: Preservation-Based Neighborhood Revitalization in College Communities
  • Brazil, Brandon Glenn. Non-Traditional Remedies to Demolition-by-Neglect: Private Sector Incentives, Public Sector Municipal Abatement, and Other Approaches
  • De La Torre, Aileen. An Analysis of African American Participation in Historic Preservation
  • Feild, Lori A. A Study of the Application of Geographic Information Systems (GIS) as an Advocacy and Planning Tool for Local Historic Preservation Organizations and Preservation Planning Departments
  • Herrington, Philip Mills. Forgotten Plantation Architecture of Burke County, Georgia
  • Ivey, Melissa Leigh. Preserving Ether: The Birthplace of the Internet and the Interpretation of Information Age Technology
  • Kerr, T. Lloyd. Influences on the Early Post-War House
  • McCullough, Sarah Hudson. Conflict and Culture: The Development of International Preservation Advocacy in the Twentieth Century and its Effectiveness in Armed Conflict
  • Simmons, Erin Aubrey. Campus Expansion Through Historic Preservation and Adaptive Reuse
  • Stanton, Kay Suzanne. The Recent Past: How Can I Miss You If You Won’t Go Away?
  • Straehla, Laura Blake. National Heritage Areas in the United States: Partnerships, Preservation, Conservation, and Economic Development
  • Temples, Meredith Leigh. Rehabilitation: A Tool in Habitat for Humanity’s Workbelt
  • Ziehl, Nell M. H. Representing Slavery at Oakland Plantation, A National Park Service Historic Site in Cane River Creole National Historical Park, Louisiana
  • Bartos, Ramona. Libuše’s Dream: Historic Preservation in Prague, The Czech Republic
  • Bivins, Daniel. Transportation Enhancements: TEA-21 and the Rails-To-Trails Program
  • Chastine, Robert Kevin. Dime Store Deco: The Architecture and Adaptive Reuse of Depression Era S.H. Kress 5 & 10 Cent Stores
  • Hildebrandt, Rachel. The Impact of Governmental Policies on the Preservation of Sorbian Communities in German (1945-2001)
  • Holder, Paula Jean. Rehabilitation of Historic Student Housing: A Case Study
  • Ladenheim, Jennifer Lynn. The Impact of the Americans with Disabilities Act on Historic Buildings
  • Lewis, Jennifer Martin. We Become Like That Which We Constantly Admire: Justifying the Use of Historic School Buildings as Schools
  • McDaniel, Matthew. Georgia’s Forgotten Battlefields: A Survey of and Recommendations for Selected Revolutionary War Battlefields and Sites in the State
  • Rice, Rebecca Wyanne. Georgia’s Historic Gardens: A Proposal to Develop a Statewide Tour to Fund Garden Restoration and Preservation Politics
  • Sager, Jonathan. The Garage: Its History and Preservation
  • Gales, Elizabeth Anne. An Alternative to the Scenic Byways Program
  • Grier, Casey Christine. This Land is My Land: An Analysis of the Historic Preservation and Land Use Regulation in Light of Anticipated Bush Administration Policy and the Rehnquist Court’s Taking Law
  • Kelly, David Patrick. Outsider Architecture and Historic Preservation
  • Laughlin, Christine Theresa. Historic Preservation as a Sustainable Growth Planning Tool
  • Maciej, Ryan. Historic Environments, Heritage Education, and Subject Interests and Abilities as Factors in Historic Preservation Career Development
  • Maggioni, Joseph Paul. Tall Ships In Port: A Study of Maritime Museums
  • Roberts, Melissa Augusta. The American Cemetery: Future Design and Cemetery Interpretation
  • Sirotkin, Marc Eric. The Acquisition of Civil War Battlefield Land by the National Park Service
  • Smith, Jason Oliver. Using Land Trusts to Preserve Abandoned Graveyards in the American Southeast
  • Beaty, John M. Secondary Fermentation: The Adaptive Use of American Breweries Built Between 1865 and 1919
  • Bredenko, Barbara. Adhering to the Secretary of Interior’s Standards: Three Antique Wood Carousel Restoration and Their Very Different, and Similar, Results
  • Burdette, Frank. Humidity Control in Buildings
  • Cochran, Christopher. As Giants Sleep: An Assessment of United States Local Historic Preservation Commissions
  • DeViney, Claudia. From Spirit to Structure: State of Georgia Historical Camp Meeting Grounds
  • Franklin, Patrick. Daniel Pratt: The Milledgeville Houses
  • Hudson, Helen Anne. Streamline Modern Greyhound Bus Terminals: A Dying Breed
  • Kersel, Morag. We Sell History: Issues in the Illicit Trade of Antiquities and Cultural Repatriation
  • Lawrence, Sandra. Interpretation of the National Park Service
  • Marshall, Susan Hamilton. The Role of American Women in Historic Preservation and Their Influence on the Profession: A Georgia Perspective
  • Pfister, Thomas Paul. Preservation Revolving Funds: The Cases of Historic Landmarks Foundations of Indiana and Preservation North Carolina
  • Renell, Jacqueline. Store-wide Sale: The Adaptive Use of Downtown Department Stores
  • Walsh, Timothy Ryan. Elements of Style: A Survey and Analysis of Historic Fence Design
  • Webb, Lee Alexander. The Evolution of Atlanta’s Historic In-town Residential Neighborhoods Including Morning Side, Virginia Highland, and the Auburn District
  • Blizzard, Dana Cherie. “There are Little Silent Places Where…the Stories of Ages Find Voice”: Interpreting the Homes of Southern Writers
  • Harris, Frances Katherine Parr. West Virginia Homeplaces: A Study of Architectural Resources in the Appalachian Corridor H Project Area
  • Hastie, Winslow Warren. Conservation in the Ashley River Historic District
  • Hinder, Kimberly Dee. The Preservation of Large Estates in Florida with an Adaptive Reuse Proposal for the Preservation of Pearce-Lockett Estate
  • Leynes, Jennifer Brown. Paternalism, Progressivism, and the Built Environment: The West Point Manufacturing Company Towns of Langdale and Shawmut, Alabama
  • Lonnee, William Robert Bruce. Preserving the American Drive-In Theater
  • Mason, Amber Rebecca. The Effects of Historic District Regulation in Three Historic Districts: Macon, Georgia’s In-town District, New Orleans, Louisiana’s Vieux Carre District, Greenville, South Carolina’s Hampton-Pinckney District
  • Morgan, Julie Camille. An Analysis of the Use of Preservation Easements for Historic Interiors
  • Picaro, Alicia Victoria. The American Motor Court: Its Past, Present, and Future
  • Rierson, Autumn Leigh. Where East Meets West: Cultural Property Laws in China and the United States
  • Rodrigue, Dorothy Merritt. This Old Courthouse: Georgia Historic Courthouse Preservation at the End of the 20 th Century
  • Sawyer, Kimberly Dawn Cruce. The Preservation of Cold War Resources Through the Legacy of Resource Management Program
  • Veregin, Margaret Ann Callister. Section 106 & Highway Development
  • Weiss, Paige Lindgren. Commemoration of Civil Rights Sites of the Mid-Twentieth Century: Case Studies of the Selma Voter Registration Drive and the Selma to Montgomery March Sites
  • Woodard, Sarah Amanda. Connection Between Fewer Wrecking Balls and Smiling Faces: Historic Preservation and Quality of Life
  • Braddock, Virginia Lynne. Indicators of Success in Nonprofit Statewide Historic Preservation Organizations
  • Bryant, Stella Gray. Organizational Effectiveness for Historic Preservation Non-Profits
  • Ciucevich, Robert Anthony. Providing a Future for Historic Streetcar Lines
  • Durham, Alan Ryan. Georgia Scenic Byways: A Tool for Historic Preservation Planning
  • Gaylen, Susan Cheryl. Heritage Tourism in Appalachia: A Case Study in Grayson County, Virginia
  • Goldstein, B. Colleen. The Evolution and Significance of the Front Porch in American Culture
  • Groover, Amy Melissa. John Volk, Architect: A Study of His Work in the Palm Beaches
  • Joines, Sherry Jane. Up Before Dawn: A Profile of Farms and Farm Ways in Alleghany County, North Carolina
  • Martinson, Lauren Burlison. Revitalization and Preservation in Alabama’s Textile Mill Villages
  • Mishra, Ashish. Sustainable Design and Energy Conservation in Historic Preservation
  • Mullen, Amanda Kirsten. Evaluating Success of Main Street Programs in Georgia
  • Porter, Gary Lynn. Preservation Technology Programming Recommendations for Preservation Trades Education
  • Robinson, Brian Scott. Historically Significant Signage: Challenges in the Streetscape
  • Slocum, Allison Bethea. State Archival Photographic Collections and Their Potential for Preservation Applications
  • Squier, Jeffery T. Learning About Our Past For a Purpose: Heritage Education, Education Standards, and Critical Thinking
  • Torbett, Shannon Reynolds. An Analysis of Affordable Housing Strategies for Urban Residential Historic Districts
  • Van Voorhies, Christine U. Georgia’s Archeological Resources: Their Consideration on the Local Government Level
  • Woodhull, Cheri Michele. Jekyll Island’s Hollybourne: A Turn of the Century Architectural Museum
  • Young, Kelly. Relocated Structures in Recreated History Villages
  • Anderson, Alicia Kay. Shrines to Sport: American Ballparks
  • Bedingfield, Amanda. The Thames River at Oxford: A Character Appraisal
  • Carter, Joanna Ruth. The Section 106 and 4(f) Processes: An Evaluation of Effectiveness and the Preservation Consultant’s Role
  • Cassady, Jane Tyson. Preserving Cultural and Historic Landscapes: A Study of Preservation Policies and Techniques
  • Chancellor, Mark Douglas. A Preservation Study of Northwest Florida
  • Cliett, Melissa Marie. The Regulation of Religious Properties Against First Amendment Challenges Under Federal Law
  • Heeb, Mark William. Sapelo Island, Georgia: Analysis of a Multiple Period Landscape Using National Park Service Landscape Preservation Methodology
  • Hitchcock, Susan Lee. The Colonial Revival Gardens of Hubert Bond Owens
  • Kierman, Elaine Kathleen. “I Would Have A Howse Stronge In Timber”: The Eighteenth Century Connecticut Heavy-Timbered House, A Historic House Form with Modern Structural Problems
  • Koehler, Sheila Kathryn. Interpretation of Historic Houses: The Incorporation of Architectural Significance in Interpretation
  • Maul, Jennifer L. Preservation Issues and Historic Public Housing
  • Miller, Gail Frances. The Preservation of Country Place Era Properties in Coastal Georgia
  • Robertson, Chase Lovewell. The Impact of Bed and Breakfasts on Historic Preservation: In Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, and Louisiana
  • Watson, Marcus Warren. The Effective Marketing of Historic Properties Through the Education of Real Estate Professionals
  • Baldwin, Gail Marlene Taylor. Apalachee, Georgia: Preservation of Historic Resource in the Unincorporated Rural Community
  • Barker, Elizabeth Kelley. American Empire Furniture: Its Impact on the State of Georgia
  • Blencoe, Corrine Victoria. Preservation Strategies for Three Lakeside Communities in Georgia: Lake Rabun, Mountain Park, and Bishop Lake
  • Diehlmann, Nicole Alexis. Learning from Controversy: The Maryland Experience: Nimbys, Local Historic Districts, and Citizen Participation
  • Foell, Stephanie Sue. Agricultural Museums: Interpretation and Authenticity
  • Goetcheus, Cari Lyn. Visual Concerns for Historic Sites: A Survey Review of Visual Assessment Methodologies and Proposal for Historic Sites
  • Green, Evelyn L. The Impact of Film Industry Activity on Historic Communities in Georgia: Creating the Incentive to Preserve
  • Malone, Katherine Eugenia. Heritage Education at the Community Level
  • McAuliff, Kevin Patrick. Accommodating New Eucharistic Liturgies in Traditional Churches: The Intersection of Theology and Architecture in the Roman Catholic and Anglican Communions
  • McClure, Jill Cathleen. The Interior Scenery and Decoration of William Jay: A Study of His Architecture in Savannah and Charleston
  • Mercer, Chloe Shana. Preservation Building Crafts Enlighten Disadvantaged Youth and Strengthen Quality of Life
  • Messer, Scott Eric. A Profile of “Rural Historic Districts” on the National Register of Historic Places
  • Miles, Diana Greer. Revitalization and Preservation in Two Textile Mill Villages in South Carolina
  • Tarlov, Jane Alison. Education and Employer Expectations for Preservation Professionals in the Nineties
  • Worgan, Glenn Simpson. Federal Period Paint Colors Used on Exterior Shutters and Window Trim in Coastal Cities and Towns
  • Anderson, Sherry Jean. Pre-1955 Tourist Attraction in Florida: A Developmental History and Analysis of Significance
  • Cullison, David Charles. J.W. Barnett: The Influence of the Architect and City Engineer on the Physical Development of Athens, Georgia 1889-1930
  • Davis, Laurel Denise. Effective Fundraising for Small House Museums
  • Evans, Martha Lillian. The Interpretation of Abandoned Rural Communities and the National Park Service
  • Franks, Kathryn Anne. Enka, North Carolina: New Planning in an Early Twentieth Century Mill Town
  • Horton, James Alexander. The Fast-Food Restaurant and the Historic District: Respecting Community Identity
  • Martin, Jorene Theresa. Successful Self-Guided Resource Materials in Heritage Education Programs
  • Masterman, Amy Reynolds. On-Location in North Carolina: The Use of Cultural Resources in Filmmaking
  • Price, Wendy Lyn. Protecting the Rural Landscape: A Compilation of State Enabling Legislation for Rural Preservation and Open Space Conservation
  • Tarpley, Michelle Leigh. Preserving Historic Downtown Commercial Building Through Residential Use in Small Town Georgia
  • Glover, Guerry. Lead Based Paint: The Increasing Awareness of Its Dangers and the Role of Preservationists in Developing a Solution to Its Problems
  • Goodman, Hugh David. The Role of the Builder-Architect in the Domestic Architecture of John McComb, Jr.
  • Griffin, Kelly Glasgow. A Study of the Development and Regional Influences of the Greek Revival Period of Architecture in Mississippi with Interpretive Planning Guidelines for Its Interiors
  • Hardison, Lillian Hooper. Coca-Cola Bottling Plants in Georgia: The Preservation of Standardized Early 20 th Century Commercial Buildings
  • Janicki, Joan Carole. Preserving Historic Resources in New Subdivision Development: Promising Developments in the Maryland Suburbs
  • Larimore, Denise Rachael. Let the Stones Speak: Interpreting Civil War Monuments at Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Military Park
  • Malone, Constance Marie. The Adaptive Use of Abandoned Railroad Depots in Northeast Georgia’s Small Towns
  • Michael, Michelle Ann. The Rise of the Regional Architect in North Carolina as Seen Through the Manufacturer’s Record
  • Townes, Bryan Landon. The Adaptive Use of Abandned Turn-of-the-Century Schools in Small Georgia Communities
  • Ungaro, Maurice A. Rehabilitating Historic Hotels
  • Walker, Robert Burke. Georgia’s Carnegie Libraries: A Study of Their History, Their Existing Conditions, and Conservation
  • Christian, Anne Catherine. Using a Revolving Loan to Acquire, Rehabilitate, and Re-sell Historic Homes for Affordable Housing
  • Kelly, William Bryan. Preserving Historic Downtowns of University Cities Through Traditional Use as Location for Retail Businesses
  • McDowell, Ellen Burton. Documenting Antebellum Interiors in the Lower Mississippi River Valley: A Guide to Historic Research for House Museums
  • Strickland, Tiffany Tuley. House Museum Education Programs: Reinforcing School Subjects Through a Visual Experience
  • Turner, Cathleen D. The Wright Brother’s Memorial: A Study in the Application of the Context-Based Approach to Evaluating Significance
  • Vogel, Lisa Diane. Southern Textile Mills and the National Register of Historic Places: A Framework for Evaluation
  • Wyatt, Eric Michael. Historic Structures of Rural Dallas County, Alabama: An Overview of Resources and Alternatives for the Conservation of the County’s Built Environment
  • Hudson, Charlton. Historic Preservation and Affordable Housing
  • Maddox, Janice Wilma. The Derivation of the Urn Motif: A First Study of the Decorative Use of Urns in European and American Architecture
  • Rine, Ruth Kristin. Agricultural Resource Protection Programs in Pennsylvania: An Analysis and Application
  • Butler, C. Scott. Windows in Georgia: Technological and Stylistic Changes as an Aid in Dating Historic Buildings, 1733-1945
  • Hirschy, Susan Alden. Historic Property Appraisals: Residential Real Estate Valuation
  • Houston, Katherine Lewis. Evaluating Residential Rehabilitation and Resale Business Potentials
  • Sebree, Michelle. The Development and Preservation of Coral Gables, Florida: An Early Twentieth Century Thematic Suburb
  • Terrell, Elinor Greta. The House Museum: A Tool for Teaching History
  • Wright, Elliott Kipling. Historic Preservation Polls: Purpose, Method, and Application
  • Jones, Lynn M. The Design of National Park Visitors Centers: The Relationship Between Buildings and Their Sites
  • Latham, Dan Hill. Georgia Marble: A Study of Its Production and Architectural Use Before World War II
  • Turner, Mary Julia. Surveying Industrial Era Vernacular Architecture
  • Casey, Susan Elizabeth. Historic Preservation and the Festival Marketplace: Utilizing Historic Structures in Small Cities
  • Cleveland, Martin Todd. The Economic Impact of Historic Preservation on Local Economies
  • Clower, Jennifer M. The University of Virginia’s Historic Renovation Corporation: A Model for Providing Improved Historic Housing for Students
  • Dixon, Lori Ann. The Hotel Oakwood: A Case Study in Adaptive Use Planning
  • Gromlich, Bonnie Flanagan. Design Guidelines for Historic Districts
  • Harris, Virginia Jan. The Absence of Self-Awareness of Potential Local Historic Preservation Organizations
  • Strong, Jeanne Mansell. Historic Preservation Commission and Computer Technology: Potentials for Immediate Application
  • Vinson, John Chalmers. The Development of Historic Preservation as a Profession in the United States and the State of Georgia: A Study of the History, Present Status, and Future Prospects of Historic Preservation as a Professional Endeavor
  • Wilson-Martin, Catherine Louise. UNESCO World Heritage List: An Assessment of the City of Savannah
  • Edge, Carolyn Paris. The Career of C. Wilmer Heery of Athens, Georgia, Architect
  • Hubbell, Robin. Historic Georgia Lighthouses: A Study of Their History and an Examination of Their Present Physical State for Historic Preservation Purposes
  • Hudson, Karen Elaine. The Historic Farmstead Agriculture of Oglethorpe County: A Preliminary Step Toward the Development of a Standard Typology and Nomenclature for Piedmont Georgia
  • Mason, Vickie Elaine. Vernacular Buildings in the Northwestern Piedmont of North Carolina: A Study of Rural Dwellings in Alexander and Caldwell Counties


  • Adams, Julian Wade. G. Lloyd Preacher, Southern Architect: A Study of His Career
  • Bowers, Sybil Argintar. Creative Financing for Downtown Revitalization
  • Glickman, Sara Orton. Historic Resources in African-American Neighborhoods of Piedmont Georgia
  • Prevette, Olive Bumgarner. The Cottage Gardens of Georgia and the Carolinas, 1850-1900: A Guide for Contemporary Homeowners
  • Butler, Donna Leigh Ratchford. The Use of Easements on Historic Structures: A Survey and Analysis of Easement Holding Organizations in Georgia, Louisiana, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Virginia

Historic Structures Reports

According to the National Parks Service, “a historic structure report provides documentary, graphic, and physical information about a property’s history and existing condition.” By partnering with local historic sites, students in the MHP program get hands-on experience completing HSRs and learning how this vital resource plays into preservation planning. Below are examples of HSRs that students have completed on a variety of different building types for the Building Materials Conservation class.

Mapping Shared Spaces: A Visual History of Boston’s Black and Jewish Communities

Like other northeastern American cities, Boston began to draw Jewish immigrants in significant numbers beginning in the 1870s and accelerating in the decades before and after the turn of the twentieth century. As Jews migrated internally within the city, from crowded areas of the North and West Ends, through the South End, Roxbury, and on to the “streetcar suburbs” of Dorchester and Mattapan, then out toward the suburban enclaves of neighboring cities like Brookline, Newton, and Sharon, they frequently traded buildings and land with the African American community.

First Jews from Central Europe settled in what was then the South End (around today’s theater district), and moved into newer parts of the South End being built by the city as Back Bay was filled in. Then within two decades, as East European Jews moved from the North End to the West End and north slope of Beacon Hill, of the city’s oldest black churches founded in that neighborhood purchased grand synagogue buildings in the South End as African Americans moved into the neighborhood and Jews and Jewish congregations moved south into Roxbury and west into Brookline. Both Jewish and African American communities continued to move south in the first half of the twentieth century into Roxbury and Dorchester, especially along Blue Hill Avenue. In the post-World War II years the Jewish communities established in those neighborhoods increasingly moved further west and south beyond the city’s borders, and in the process sold their religious and cultural buildings to predominantly African American churches. Many of these spaces, particularly those that housed places of worship, served and still serve as anchors of their neighborhoods and communities.

The following story map traces Jewish migration within the city of Boston by focusing exclusively on communal and religious sites that exchanged hands between Jewish and African American communities. The map is particularly indebted to the work of the historian and political scientist Gerald Gamm, as well as the data compiled by the genealogist Carol Clingan. Many historical images are from the collections of the Wyner Family Jewish Heritage Center at New England Historic Genealogical Society (which houses the previous Boston collections of the American Jewish Historical Society) and the digitized collections in the Northeastern University Library Archives and Special Collections. You can find a full list of resources consulted below and on the last page of the story map.

The following story-map was created and built by Harrison Beiser, Kayla Lavelle, and Shira Weiss. The map is viewed best on desktop device.

Course Schedule:

*Fall - August 17 th - December 10 th

*Spring - January 11 th - May 4 th

Applications are accepted up to one month before academy starts, later submissions require approval.

Note: In addition to applying to admission CNCC, applicants must apply for the academy. The supplemental application process cannot be done online, please contact academy staff for application. All recruits are accepted on a conditional basis pending successful background check and drug test.

  • Supplemental Application Packet to include but not limited to:
    • Personal statement
    • Physical by licensed MD
    • Copy of Driver’s License
    • If a veteran: copy of DD214
    • Brief employment history & experience
    • Notarized Record Release form
    • Notarized Open Record form
    • Memorandum of Understanding for application and student handbook

    *These schedules are tentative and can change without notice.

    This program may have additional requirements necessary to obtain the industry/regulatory certificate as found on the following websites, and students are encouraged to review those requirements prior to enrollment.

    The Academy is now eligible under FAFSA for the upcoming fall academy class! Please click here for the online application.

    Academy Director

    Charles D. Huyck
    (970) 675-3336
    Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

    Academy Lead Instructor

    Matthew Hoerter
    (970) 675-3337
    This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

    Academy Coordinator

    Office: (970) 675-3208
    (970) 675-3376
    Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

    History [ edit ]

    National Park College was founded in 2003 as a result of a merger between Garland County Community College and Quapaw Technical Institute, which had been established in 1973 and 1969, respectively. ΐ] In 2006, as part of its initial capital campaign, the college received a donation of 1.5 million dollars from Frederick M. Dierks of Hot Springs, who had been associated with a business and owned timberland and produced pulp and paper, and that was sold to Weyerhaeuser in 1969. Β] Γ] This was the largest cash donation in the history of Arkansas community colleges. Β] These funds were purposed for a new nursing and health sciences facility. By December 2007, the college had raised an additional $900,000 for the campaign and initiated a joint program in early-childhood and middle-school teaching with Henderson State University. Δ]

    After Hurricane Katrina in 2005, NPC assisted students displaced from their home colleges by either enrolling in its college programs or finding colleges for them to enroll in. Ε]

    In 1994, when it was known as Garland County Community College, the college was censured by the American Association of University Professors for failure to abide by the 1940 Statement of Principles on Academic Freedom and Tenure and 1958 Statement on Procedural Standards in Faculty Dismissal Proceedings. Ζ] As of September� [update] the censure remains in place. Η]

    In 2013, National Park College celebrated two milestone anniversaries: the 40th anniversary of the founding of Garland County Community College (GCCC) and the 10th anniversary of the merger of GCCC with Quapaw Technical Institute that created National Park College. ⎖]

    Watch the video: Why 70% of Community College Students Dont Transfer Well (July 2022).


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