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Laguna Foundation Public Education Events

2017 Schedule


The Awesome American Badger
Presentation with Susan Kirks, Naturalist
Saturday, July 29, 3:00-4:30pm
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
 (non-refundable). Pre-registration required (see below).

In the past five years, increased badger activity has been documented in the Laguna de Santa Rosa Watershed, particularly in Sebastopol and Western Sonoma County. Why is this occurring? Join Naturalist Susan Kirks, entering her 18th year of field study and observations of the reclusive American Badger (Taxidea taxus) and its life cycle and activities, to better understand this awesome mammal and its current activity in Sonoma County. “There are many myths about badgers,” shares Susan. Discovering the true nature of the American Badger has been a years-long study of Naturalist Kirks. We’ll consider similarities and differences of European Badgers, Honey Badgers, and American Badgers. The way American Badger lives in and moves through its habitat will be described, along with the best ways to co-exist with badgers in our grassland ecosystems. We’ll also learn about habitat areas and wildlife corridors in Sonoma County. An update will be provided on the petition to remove American Badger and Gray Fox from the CA Department of Fish and Wildlife’s mammal hunting list.  

Naturalist Susan Kirks’ conservation and education efforts on behalf of American Badger are recognized throughout California.  Susan also serves as President of Madrone Audubon Society in Sonoma County and chairs the Board of Directors of Paula Lane Action Network, a Petaluma-based conservation nonprofit that helped save the first and thus far only habitat property in California specifically conserved for American Badger, located in South Sonoma County.


A Year with the Urban Gray Fox
Presentation with Bill Leikam of the Urban Wildlife Research Project
Saturday, August 5, 3:00-4:30pm
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
(non-refundable). Pre-registration required (see below).

Join us for this informative and engaging multi-media presentation about the gray fox (Urocyon cinereoargenteus), a carnivorous mammal native to the Laguna de Santa Rosa Watershed and region.  Although gray foxes are frequently spotted in Sonoma County and the Bay Area, very little is known about them, especially their behavior. The Fox Guy, Bill Leikam, begins his presentation with an overview of the gray fox’s general ecology as an orientation to the life of a gray fox. He then weaves together the science through personal stories about foxes he studied in the Bay Area as he follows them over the course of a year. You will witness juvenile gray foxes begin new relationships, and experience the secret lives of gray fox pups as they learn how to survive in their ever changing world.  This presentation is most suitable for high school age and adults.

Bill Leikam conducts unprecedented research on the behavior of the gray fox. He is an Associate Director for Guadalupe-Coyote Resource Conservation District. Eight years ago, Bill began documenting, photographing and researching the behavior of the gray fox. This study resulted in the development of the Urban Wildlife Research Project. He introduced his work to videographer and naturalist Greg Kerekes and welcomed him on board to join in with the research. They are dedicated to developing viable habitat and connectivity corridors for the gray fox and other wildlife living to the east of Highway 101 and the shore of the San Francisco Bay. Their work has attracted a good deal of attention by the press. They give highly acclaimed presentations about their work to corporate, private, and an array of wildlife organizations.


Make an Open-Weave Rush Basket
Workshop with Charlie Kennard
Sunday, August 6, 9:30am-3:30pm
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
$85. Pre-registration required. FULL. Please email Anita to be added to the waitlist.

Enjoy a delightful day full of hands-on learning in Heron Hall and around the peaceful Laguna Environmental Center grounds with master weaver, Charlie Kennard. We will weave a southern California style bowl-shaped basket that has several unusual features, including having all the weft ends finish at the rim. Participants will have a choice of rush (Juncus) species to twine with, one being very large. All basket-making materials are included in the registration fee. Participants bring large scissors, a water bowl, small towel, and their lunch. Hot drinks and snacks are provided.

Charlie Kennard of San Anselmo is a long-time basket weaver and student of California Indian and European techniques. He has taught for MAPOM, Point Reyes Field Institute, East Bay Regional Parks Botanic Garden, and in many schools and at teacher trainings. Tule boats made in his workshops can be seen at the California Academy of Sciences, the Bay Model in Sausalito, the Oakland Museum, and the one in Heron Hall! You can also visit a basketry plant garden he created at the Marin Art and Garden Center in Ross, where he and four friends recently wove a basket 13 feet in diameter. Charlie is active in native habitat restoration in Marin, managing several projects for Friends of Corte Madera Creek Watershed.


ACR Mountain Lion Project: Meet Your Neighbors
Presentation with Audubon Canyon Ranch (ACR)’s Wildlife Ecologist, Dr. Quinton Martins
Thursday, August 10, 7:00-8:30pm
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
(non-refundable). Pre-registration required (see below).

Dr. Quinton Martins will talk about Audubon Canyon Ranch’s Mountain Lion Project and his work with other large carnivores around the world. The ACR Mountain Lion Project is a community-based research and education project in the Mayacamas Mountains of Sonoma and Napa Counties that aims to increase scientific and public understanding of mountain lions, identify priority habitat areas for conservation, and increase appreciation for these important top predators. Come and learn more about these majestic, yet elusive creatures living in our area. Dr. Martins will share some of the Project’s preliminary research findings, answer your questions, and address fears some of you may have about how we can co-exist with this ecologically significant species.

Dr. Quinton Martins is a Wildlife Ecologist with Audubon Canyon Ranch (ACR) at their Bouverie Preserve near Glen Ellen. As ACR’s principal investigator on the Mountain Lion Project, Dr. Martins is a leading expert on large mountain cats. The founder and former CEO of the Cape Leopard Trust in South Africa, Dr. Martins has over 20 years of field experience in wilderness areas throughout much of Africa, Saudi Arabia and the USA. His work highlights the manner in which charismatic and iconic apex predators like leopards and mountain lions, act as umbrella species, and can lead to broad ecosystem conservation.


Watershed Perspectives: Shady Creek Walk
Natural History walk with Laguna Foundation Staff and Guides
Saturday, August 12, 9:00am-1:00pm
Begin and end at the Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
$20 (non-refundable). Pre-registration required (see below).

On hot summer days the cool shady creeks in our Laguna de Santa Rosa watershed are the perfect place for a quick walk or leisurely stroll. They support a dense, multi-story canopy of trees and shrubs that provides shade to hikers and wildlife alike. Join Laguna Foundation staff and Laguna Guides (birders and naturalists), including our Executive Director, Kevin Munroe, for this delightful adventure of a lesser-known shady oasis, Windsor Creek in Windsor. The walk will be approximately three miles long on mostly flat, unpaved and paved trails, and is suitable for adults and older teens. We will begin at the Laguna Environmental Center in Heron Hall with coffee/tea/light snacks and a brief overview presentation about the Laguna watershed, highlighting this and other lesser-known shady creek walks. After carpooling to Windsor for the walk, we will return to the Laguna Environmental Center by 1:00pm. Participants are welcome to stay afterwards to enjoy a picnic inside delightful Heron Hall or outside at the picnic tables (bring your own lunch). In addition to learning common plants and wildlife of these riparian corridors, we will learn about agency and volunteer efforts to restore and enhance waterways throughout the watershed. Come adventure with us!


Laguna Inspire:  Morning Irwin Creek Walk
Natural history outing with Laguna Foundation Staff and Guides
Tuesday, August 29, 8:00-11:00am
Begin and end at the Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401 
$15 (non-refundable). Pre-registration required (see below).

Join us for an enjoyable early morning stroll along Irwin Creek to Lower Stone Farm. On this two- mile walk over mostly flat but uneven terrain, we’ll explore the beautiful area’s animal and plant life and learn about the history of Stone Farm and the on-going collaborative restoration work that’s bringing back a thriving ecosystem. We'll highlight some of the plants used in restoration work that support wildlife, water quality, and us all, and we’ll see the beginnings of a new seasonal wetland/vernal pool restoration project. Starting in Heron Hall with hot drinks/light snacks and a brief presentation, we'll head out for a leisurely amble across the picturesque hay field to Irwin Creek and across Sanford Rd. to peaceful Lower Stone Farm and the Laguna channel. There, we’ll linger close to the wildlife-rich confluence of Irwin Creek and the Laguna to quietly observe the comings and goings of egrets, herons, and whatever other wildlife might make an appearance. Suitable for adults and children 9 years old and up (children must be accompanied by an adult). Heavy or significant rain cancels, in which case, you'd receive a full refund.  We hope you’ll join us!


Weaving Memories and Laguna Stories: Reflections on Learning to Weave Baskets with Local Elders and on Sustaining the Tradition Today
Presentation with Clint McKay (Wappo/Pomo)
Thursday, September 7, 7:00-8:30pm
Beginning at 6:00pm, Clint and his wife Lucy McKay (Pomo/Sierra Miwok) will host a display and demonstration table with native weaving materials. Guests are welcome to arrive anytime after 6pm.
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
(non-refundable). Pre-registration required (see below).

Join us to hear Clint McKay reflect on his early memories of learning basket-weaving traditions, native plants, and other wisdom from his elders in the Sebastopol Laguna area. Through stories and personal experiences Clint McKay will reflect on the gifts, spiritual lessons, and weaving traditions he learned from weavers like Mabel McKay, Laura Somersal, and other Pomo and Wappo elders. Today, Clint and Lucy McKay gather plants and regularly sit and weave with family members in order to pass basket weaving traditions on to their children and grandchildren. Their native languages are spoken in their home on a daily basis. Clint will conclude with reflections on current native weaving and the strength of weaving traditions in our area today. Beginning at 6:00pm, Clint and his wife Lucy will host a display table and provide a weaving demonstration using native plants as well as sample baskets in progress. Guests are welcome to arrive early to the presentation to join in the informal conversation.

In recent years, Clint McKay has served as the President of the California Indian Basket Weavers Association (CIBA) and along with his wife Lucky McKay (Pomo/Sierra Miwok) has demonstrated weaving with traditional plants in settings like the Oakland Museum, the Autry Museum, Pepperwood Preserve, and the Sebastopol Center for the Arts.


Full-Moon Exploration of Irwin Creek and Lower Stone Farm
Natural History Walk and Picnic with Kevin Munroe
Friday, September 8, 5:00pm-8:30pm
Beginning at the Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
$30. Pre-registration required (see below).

Join us for this special full-moon evening adventure, including a picnic dinner alongside the Laguna in an area not usually open to the public. Bring your own picnic, and we'll provide the hors d’oeuvres, dessert and hot drinks! On this 2 mile walk over mostly flat but uneven terrain, we’ll explore the beautiful area’s animal and plant life and learn about the history of Stone Farm and the on-going collaborative restoration work that’s bringing back a thriving ecosystem. We'll also focus on the critters large and small that come out at dusk and the plants used in restoration work that support wildlife, water quality, and us all. Starting in Heron Hall with hors d’oeuvres and a brief presentation, we'll head out for a leisurely amble across the picturesque hay field to Irwin Creek, and across Sanford Rd. to quiet Lower Stone Farm and the Laguna channel, where we'll enjoy our picnic dinners (tarps to sit on provided). We'll start heading back at sunset, keeping our ears and eyes open for resident owls, coyotes, egrets, river otters, mink, frogs, bats and any other emerging evening wildlife. Back at cozy Heron Hall, we'll enjoy yummy dessert and hot drinks. Suitable for adults and youth 9 years old and up (children must be accompanied by an adult). Heavy/significant rain cancels (in which case, you'd receive a full refund). Details sent upon registration.

Kevin Munroe is the Laguna Foundation’s Executive Director. Kevin developed his passion as a naturalist in early childhood and subsequently transformed this interest into a rich career that includes conservation resource management, restoration, and environmental education. Among his accomplishments was leading a 50-acre wetland restoration project within Huntley Meadows Park, a well-known park in Fairfax County's Potomac River Watershed, roughly 12 miles NE of Washington, D.C. In his diverse career, Kevin has excelled in building community partnerships, diversifying fundraising activities, and working with a variety of public and private agencies that include the Army Corps of Engineers, US Fish and Wildlife Services, the Audubon Society, and more.


Drawing Autumn Colors: Colored Pencil Techniques
Workshop with Nina Antze
Saturday, September 30, 10:00am-3:00pm
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
$95. Pre-registration required
(see below).

Spend a peaceful, meditative day at the Laguna Environmental Center learning and practicing different colored pencil techniques from a wonderful botanical artist and instructor, Nina Antze. Working with a variety of summer fruits, berries, rose hips, pods and autumn leaves found around the Center’s landscape, we will learn to create vibrant color using blending, layering and burnishing techniques while incorporating the basics of botanical drawing. All levels welcome. Suitable for 12 year olds and up (children under 15 must be accompanied by a parent). Participants bring their own lunch and art supplies (a supply list will be provided). Hot drinks and light snacks will be provided.

Nina Antze is a Sonoma County botanical artist and quiltmaker. She has a degree in Fine Art from San Francisco State and a Certificate in Botanical Illustration from the New York Botanical Gardens. She teaches colored pencil and botanical workshops throughout the Bay Area.  Learn more about Nina at her website.


Exploring the Historic Headwaters of the Laguna de Santa Rosa
Walk with Jenny Blaker, Michael Knappman, Keenan Foster, and Kate Symonds
Sunday, October 1, 10:00am-2:00pm
Meeting in Cotati
(directions and details sent upon registration)
$25.  Pre-registration required
(see below).
This walk is most suitable for adults (slow with lots of stops).

Explore the upper reach of the Laguna de Santa Rosa from downtown Cotati to the historic “headwaters” on a gentle, level, (but not wheelchair accessible) 3-mile loop walk. A number of local experts will share their knowledge and insights of the natural and cultural history of the area. This leisurely amble will include highlights about the Ross Street vernal pools; Cotati Creek Critters restoration and education work; Rohnert Park's Lydia Commons Community Garden where we’ll stop for a picnic lunch; and the surprising historic headwaters of the Laguna de Santa Rosa. Bring your own lunch, but delicious cookies will be provided! Jenny Blaker and Michael Knappman will lead the loop walk from downtown Cotati to the historic headwaters of the Laguna and back, along with Laguna Foundation staff and Guides, and special guest speakers Keenan Foster and Kate Symonds. 

Jenny Blaker co-founded Cotati Creek Critters habitat restoration project in 1998, and was Outreach Coordinator from 2006-2012, when thousands of volunteers planted and maintained native trees, shrubs and understory plants alongside the Laguna de Santa Rosa channel in Cotati. She helps maintain an informational website, Headwaters of the Laguna de Santa Rosa. Keenan Foster is Principal Environmental Specialist in the Sonoma County Water Agency's Environmental Resources Group supporting the Stream Maintenance Program. Michael Knappman has been on the Lydia Commons Community Garden organizing committee since its inception in 2009. He has been active as a Master Gardener, helping promote community gardens and school gardens in Sonoma County. He has been walking the Laguna channel in his neighborhood for the past 25 years and has recently been organizing nature walks along the Laguna in Cotati for the students at University Elementary School. Kate Symonds is a biologist with 30 years of experience, including 20 years with the US Fish and Wildlife Service, specializing in habitat restoration and native plants for the last 12 years (recently retired).  She now volunteers with various organizations on habitat restoration projects and is a docent naturalist at Sonoma State University's Fairfield Osborne Preserve. 


Acorn Ethnobotany: Processing a Laguna Watershed Staple
Workshop with Zoe Minervini-Zick and Dylan Gearheart
Sunday, October 8, 9:30am-3:30pm
Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401 
$60. Pre-registration required
(see below). Suitable for adults and teens 13 years and older.

Join us in an exploration of the relationship between oaks and humans using our senses on the Laguna landscape. In this class, we will discuss the history, ecology, and cultural relevance of oak trees used in the watershed. Respecting traditional ecological knowledge, and acknowledging the complexities of land management in the 21st century, the instructors will share the way they harvest from and tend to oaks for food. This hands-on workshop aims to introduce you to acorns as a local staple food: how to locate, harvest, process into flour and bake a nourishing treat. We will have a variety of tools for processing and will discuss different methods that can work in your kitchen. All workshop materials are provided. We will take a short walk to some of the large oaks on Stone Farm, otherwise we will be in and around Heron Hall at the Laguna Environmental Center for the workshop. Participants bring their own lunch. Hot drinks and light snacks (in addition to the acorn treats!) will be provided.  

Zoe Minervini-Zick grew up with coast live oaks in Oakland (Ohlone land) and Sebastopol (Southern Pomo land), California. She has been studying ethnobotany for eight years, starting at the Northeast School of Botanical Medicine in Ithaca, NY and most recently at the Columbines School of Botanical Studies in Eugene, Oregon. Her focus of study has primarily been plant medicine and wild food. Processing acorns has been a part of her life for the past four autumns, though her love for oaks has been long-standing. Through teaching wild food skills, she hopes to encourage stewardship of the land, cultural conservation, and ecological resiliency. Dylan Gearheart grew up in San Diego (Kumeyaay territory) around Coast Live Oaks and chaparral. He received a B.S. in Industrial Arts & Design from Humboldt State University. Since then he has been learning about land-based technologies and wild foods along the Pacific Coast Region and on travels around the US, Mexico and Spain. Through Siskiyou Permaculture Dylan received a permaculture design certificate and studied social forestry. He currently stewards on and around where he lives doing mapping and design, gardening, forestry, wild food harvesting, natural building, and collective living.


Fall to Winter Transitions: Watercolor Nature Journaling at the Laguna de Santa Rosa
Workshop with Kristin Meuser
Saturday, October 14, 9:30am-3:30pm
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
$95. Pre-registration required
(see below), PLUS $55 art supply kit prepared by Kristin* (the $55 art kit is payable by check or cash to Kristin Meuser at the workshop)

Kristin Meuser is returning to lead a watercolor nature journaling workshop featuring the transitioning landscape of the Laguna from Fall to Winter. You will learn to sketch close up studies of plants and distant vistas of fields and mountains using a full range of colors mixed from a simple palette of eight harmonious pigments. Hands-on aids will help you create depth in your landscapes and close up sketches. Notation and prose writing combines with your sketching to bring to life the memory of your day. The beautiful Heron Hall classroom offers the opportunity to work rain or shine with its huge picture windows and outdoor overhangs. *NOTE: The kit includes a journal, a watercolor palette with 8 pigments, a waterbrush, a gel pen and pencils, plus a handy pouch to keep supplies together and easily taken on the trail. If you already have one of Kristin’s art kits from another one of her classes, please notify Anita Smith so we know how many kits to provide

Kristin Meuser has been painting the land for over 35 years.  Several years ago her love of nature led her to the Sierra Nevada Field Campus where she studied nature journaling with Jack Laws, watercolor with Andie Thrams, and writing with Sarah Rabkin.  Kristin’s career as a graphic designer gives her journal pages a sense of structured variety and a delightfully cohesive overall effect.  She has been teaching watercolor nature journaling for the past 5 years privately and at art and retreat centers in California.  Her work is found in private collections, it has been shown regionally, and has been represented by the Ansel Adams Gallery in Yosemite. For more information, visit Kristin's website.



From Earth to Art: Making Art Supplies from Natural Materials
Workshop with Ane Carla Rovetta

Saturday, October 21, 10:00am-4:00pm
Location: Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
$85. Pre-registration required (see below). For adults 18 years and up.

Soils, soot, milk and sap – for thousands of years humans made nontoxic art from what was at hand.  During this day of grinding, mixing, and experimenting, Ane Carla will share the historic recipes she has been researching and using for the past 20 years.  Students will make four unusual natural paints.  We will also try using soils chalks, historic inks, and baked charcoals that Ane Carla made.  Join us for this intimate, fun, and memorable hands-on workshop in light-filled, comfortable Heron Hall.  You’ll be surrounded by gorgeous views of nature and the peace and quiet of the Laguna Environmental Center during a time that is closed to the public.  Most workshop supplies will be provided, as well as hot drinks and light snacks. 

Ane Carla Rovetta is a local science illustrator, storyteller-extraordinaire, and uses native plants and historic recipes to create art.  Trained as a Zoologist, she was a field researcher for 12 years and gained unique insights into California’s unusual flora and fauna.  Ane Carla combines art and science in stories, paintings, and handmade art materials.  An illustrator since 1978, she has illustrated 7 books and countless scientific articles and periodicals.  Her art studio is a funky chicken coop, outside all city limits!  Ane Carla’s extraordinary talents were honored in 2015 with the Terwilliger Environmental Award.


An Evening with Cosmic Comic Swami Beyondananda
Comedy Performance with Steve Bhaerman
Special Fundraiser for the Laguna Foundation’s Community Education Programs
Saturday, November 4, 2017, 7:00-9:00pm
Location: Heron Hall, Laguna Environmental Center, 900 Sanford Road, Santa Rosa, CA 95401
$45.  Pre-registration required (see below).  Appropriate for 18 years and older.

Join "cosmic comic" Swami Beyondananda for an evening of heart-opening laughter, and mind-expanding comedy, and find out why noted author Marianne Williamson called Swami "the Mark Twain of our times." His humor has been described both as "comedy disguised as wisdom" and "wisdom disguised as comedy" and is guaranteed to keep you laughing till the sacred cows come home. Not only does the Swami "channel" both Bullwinkle and Elvis (at the same time, no less) but the second part of the show is questions from the audience. If you have an answerable question, the Swami will have a questionable answer for you. The Swami will have material specific to the Laguna de Santa Rosa watershed and environmental issues so pertinent today. This special adult-oriented evening benefits the Laguna Foundation’s Community Education programs, including the talks, walks, and classes which help inspire appreciation and stewardship of the Laguna de Santa Rosa, reaching more than 2,000 people of all ages per year.  Hot drinks and light snacks will be provided.  

Swami Beyondananda is the brainchild of author and humorist Steve Bhaerman. A political science major, Steve began his career as an educator in Washington, D.C. where he started an alternative high school and authored a book about his experiences, No Particular Place To Go:  Making of a Free High School. He also taught labor studies at Wayne State University, and creative writing at University of Michigan. For the past 30 years, he has been writing and performing comedy as Swami Beyondananda, and has written four books as the Swami. On the more serious side, he is co-author with cellular biologist Bruce Lipton, PhD of Spontaneous Evolution: Our Positive Future and a Way to Get There From Here. The Swami is co-authoring a new book with world water expert Jim Lauria called "To Know Water Is To Love Water," a playful yet pertinent view of a "deep" topic designed to educate, enlighten and activate audiences on behalf of clean, abundant water for all.


Also on tap in 2017. . . Stay tuned for details!

  • Wildlife Watching Evenings at the Laguna Environmental Center
  • Groundwater talk with Marcus Trotta, September 14
  • Opening Reception for Dave Strauss' photography exhibit, September 16
  • Watershed Report with Dr. Wendy Trowbridge, September 21
  • Laguna for Little Ones, playscape fun for moms and toddlers
  • Brown Bag lunch series
  • Talks about climate adaptation, botany, anthropology, reptiles, arachnids, bats, and butterflies
  • Laguna kayaking adventures, astronomy nights, hikes and natural history explorations
  • And much, much more!!!

For more information, contact Anita Smith, Public Education Manager, (707) 527-9277 x110 or by email at


CANCELLATION POLICY:  If you are registered for an event and need to cancel, please notify us as soon as possible. Cancellations received more than 14 days in advance of the event date will receive a refund minus a $10.00 processing fee. Cancellations made between 14-7 days in advance will receive a 50% refund. We are sorry but refunds cannot be given on cancellations made less than 7 days in advance. Please also note that we often need a minimum number of participants to conduct most events. If the Laguna Foundation needs to cancel the event for any reason, we will notify you as soon as possible (at least 1 day prior to the event) and you will receive a full refund.

NON-REFUNDABLE FEES: Events that cost $20 and less are non-refundable (except in case of our cancelling for inclement weather or other extenuating circumstances, in which case we will issue full refunds). This is due to significant processing fees associated with online registration services such as PayPal. Thank you for your understanding, and thank you for your interest and support of our programs!

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