Research & Education

The Gordon Natural Area also serves as an education resource for learning about the natural environment.  Various ongoing research and instructional activities are conducted in the GNA in order to provide students (and other visitors who are interested in ecology) a living example of how dynamic environmental systems function.

Because the GNA possess so many different types of natural land types (including: old growth forest, high/low density wooded, wetlands, edge, and stream buffer areas), as well as all of the species that are associated with these different areas, the GNA is a dynamic, living classroom for those interested in different aspects of the natural world.

Faculty Research and Classes

Below, some of the faculty members that utilize the GNA present overviews of their research and teaching.

Dr. Mary Buckelew

Teaching Activities in the GNA

What is the connection between the English Romantic poet William Wordsworth and the Gordon Natural Area (GNA) at West Chester University?  The GNA Steward Dr. Nur Ritter knows the answer.  Schedule a tour of the GNA with Dr. Ritter and you and your students will have the opportunity to pursue a variety of topics such as William Wordsworth’s connection to an invasive species in the GNA. 

For several years now, the Gordon Natural Area has served as a place for research, rejuvenation, and as a muse for students in my undergraduate and graduate English Language Arts methods courses and my general education courses (Writing 120, Literature 165, and Writing 200/204 Research Writing). Whether inspiring  students to write poetry  or motivating students to research issues of sustainability and  local ecosystems, without fail our field trips to the GNA give students the experiential opportunities to think and create beyond the confines of the classroom walls, extending and deepening learning outcomes.

On a recent spring tour of the GNA, Dr. Ritter pointed out the cheerful yellow, buttercup type flower the Lesser Celandine to my Literature 165 students. Not only did Dr. Ritter share the history of the invasive flower as it related to the GNA but he read William Wordsworth’s poem “The Lesser Celandine” to my students.  The poem and the Lesser Celandine’s place in the Gordon Natural Area provoked questions regarding culture and context, environmental issues, and the experience provided inspiration for writing topics which were carefully considered in subsequent classroom discussions.

On another field trip to the GNA, one of my Writing 120 students Byron Burger observed a hawk flying overhead. Enthralled by the entire experience, Byron penned the poems included here.  

Consider opening your literal or virtual classroom door to all the Gordon Natural Area has to offer.

Find out more about Dr. Buckelew

Students from Dr. Buckelew's LIT 165 course at the end of their visit to the GNA.


Poems by Byron Burger (Spring 2016)

How about a Haiku?

Two Rams saved Gordon

Seventeen threatened species

One-Hundred Acres

Sustain Gordon

S   is for the serenity while taking a stroll down the nature trails.

U  is for understanding the importance of the native species.

S   is for the stream that flows around the Gordon Nature Center.

T   is for taking time away from technology to see the earth around you.

A   is for planting more American Chestnut trees.

I    is for investing some of your time on Arbor day to help the Gordon Nature Center.

N  is for Nur and Kendra. The guides for the Gordon Nature Center.


G  is for the great big tulip tree.

O  is for observing the red tailed hawk.

R  is for running through the nature trails.

D  is for the five-hundred deer that roam through the area.

O  is for the oodles of wildlife and plant species.

N is for the nursery inside the Gordon Nature Center

Walking the Trails

When walking though Gordon there’s a lot to see

Let’s talk about their collection of trees

The trio of Black Gum, Walnut, and Oak

Near the stadium, with athletes sweat soaked

Silent Giants, known for their bark not bite

See them from dawn until the dusk of night


Birds all around me, performing their song

While I explored these trails, all day long

As I was walking, there was a flash of Red

I spotted a hawk, much farther ahead

When watching this raptor, in graceful flight

I saw a true hunter, full of delight

After swooping down, on top of its prey

I saw mother nature at work, nothing more to say

Dr. Jessica Schedlbauer

Teaching Activities in the GNA

In my biology elective course, Terrestrial Ecosystem Ecology (BIO 315), students make use of the GNA in several different labs.  Early in the semester, students set up a seven-week leaf decomposition experiment to examine how different abiotic conditions in the GNA affect rates of decomposition.  Students return to the GNA to collect data that allows them to determine how topography affects forest aboveground biomass and carbon storage.  Later in the semester, students measure both soil carbon storage and soil respiration rates in different areas of the GNA.  The class uses these data to assess the influence of different types of plant cover and associated microclimates on both parameters.  Throughout the semester, students gain invaluable hands-on experience with the tools of ecological analysis in the GNA, and they have the opportunity to apply theories and concepts learned in class to datasets they've collected themselves.  The application of knowledge within the context of a forest ecosystem that the students know well is incredibly helpful in bringing abstract concepts discussed in class into the real world.

Additionally, I have visited the GNA with my general education course, Humans and the Environment (SCB 102), to look at how many of the topics we explore in class play out in our own backyard.  We discuss issues including biodiversity, food web dynamics, and non-native plants while looking at examples in the GNA.  On these visits, students are often able to make connections to other forest ecosystems they've spent time in, and they are able to see concrete examples of human influence on natural ecosystems.

Students in Ecosystem Ecology assessing the GNA's aboveground biomass

Research Activities in the GNA

Over the past several years, I have worked collaboratively with both undergraduate and graduate students to carry out research in the GNA.  Most recently, Biology undergraduate Alaina Bertoline completed a research project examining the influence of a power line right-of-way on forest ecological integrity.  In the summer of 2014, Biology graduate student Dana Charitonchick used the GNA as one of her research sites in a study of soil seedbank dynamics in fragmented forest ecosystems of the Mid-Atlantic region.  Biology graduate student Seth Keller also completed a research project in the GNA.  He focused on quantifying above- and below-ground carbon storage in the forest as a way of assessing environmental services provided by the GNA.  Students have presented their research findings related to the GNA at local, regional, and national conferences, helping to increase awareness of some of the challenges and opportunities associated with managing this forest.

Find out more about Dr. Schedlbauer: Find out more about Dr. Schedlbauer.

Graduate student Dana Charitonchick collecting soils for a seed bank study

Dr. Harry Tiebout

Teaching Activities in the GNA

I use the GNA extensively in my teaching, especially for my field ecology courses (General Ecology and Vertebrate Ecology).  Shown in the photo are students in Vertebrate Ecology measuring and weighing salamanders in the GNA. They will also process soil samples from the locations where salamander were present and absent, in order to determine preferences for substrate moisture. This study has been conducted every year since 1994, making it one of the longest-running studies in the GNA forested areas.

Some of Dr. Tiebout's Vertebrate Ecology students at the GNA

Research Activities in the GNA

Since 2006 my grad students and I have been testing and evaluating field methods for tracking populations of salamanders in the GNA. Our studies have focussed on novel designs for "coverboards," which are flat objects placed on the forest floor that tend to attract salamanders. Our most promising designs utilize a new material, Elephant Bark, which is made from recycled tires and is extremely durable. The photo shows an experimental array of 6 different coverboard designs. All are 16" squares of Elephant Bark, but they vary in thickness and in weight. The microclimate under the coverboards is being monitored by digital sensors wired to a data logger.

Find out more about Dr. Tiebout: Find out more about Dr. Tiebout.

Coverboards made from 'elephant bark'

Dr. Greg Turner

Teaching Activities in the GNA

I use the Gordon Natural Area as a natural setting for teaching ecology and education course content and methods in classes I teach at WCU. For my Plant Communities (BIO 475) course, I introduce undergraduate and graduate students to various forest communities (ash, beech, and oak dominated) found at the preserve to learn tree identification and sampling methods, and to collect data on forest structure for analysis and interpretation skills development needed for research and ecology-related careers. In addition, students are able to learn about the natural history of many plant species, which is increasingly lacking in many ecological education contexts. In my Mycology course (BIO 454) I have students apply content and concepts learned in the class to the field. Students identify decomposer and mycorrhizal fungal sporocarps and habitats conducive to their growth. And in my Science Methods in the Secondary School course (SCB 350), I have students develop lesson plans and activities used for teaching middle and high school students in conjunction with natural history tutorials conducted at the preserve. Feedback from students regarding their learning experiences at the Gordon has been consistently positive, with most citing the acquisition of experimental design and field sampling skills useful in future career and research endeavors being the most notable benefits. I can think of no place better to teach ecology and science pedagogy as the Gordon Natural Area.

Research Activities in the GNA

The Gordon Natural Area has provided me with many opportunities over the last several years to study questions related to mycorrhizal and community plant ecology. My research at the preserve has focused on two areas: (1) the influence of invasive exotic plants, like Garlic mustard, on ectomycorrhizae and (2) forest composition and structure. To date, I have mentored over 10 studies with undergraduate and graduate students that have resulted in many journal publications and presentations at regional and national conferences. These studies have yielded findings indicating that Garlic mustard reduces ectomycorrhizal abundance and species diversity on Red oaks, that exotic woody species and abundance have increased in forest habitats over several decades, and that some native hardwoods (like hickories and oaks) are still abundant, but aging, at the preserve. Currently I am mentoring student-based studies examining the effects of allelopathy (chemical competition) of the exotic invasive shrub, Amur honeysuckle, on the germination and seedling growth of hickory and oak species, with the goal of providing information on how this species may impact the regeneration of native hardwood species at the preserve and other regional forests.

Find out more about Dr. Turner: Find out more about Dr. Turner.

 Student Research

Christopher Catranis — Spotted Lanternfly and Tree of Heaven at the GNA

The Spotted Lanternfly (Lycorma delicatula) is an invasive insect that has recently been introduced into the United States.  This species, which is native to China and Southeast Asia, was first detected in the US in Berks County (Pennsylvania) during Fall 2014.  The Spotted Lanternfly has quickly spread throughout southeastern Pennsylvania and adjacent states: by January of 2018, the species had been found in 13 counties in southeastern PA.

This species utilizes numerous agricultural and native plant species and potentially threatens billions of dollars of agricultural production.  Stone fruits (e.g., plums, cherries, peaches, etc.), apples, grapes and hops are particularly vulnerable.  The USDA has been very proactive in dealing with this threat, having allocated 17.5 million dollars in funding to fight against the Spotted Lanternfly.  The State has also been aggressive in addressing this threat, with the Pennsylvania General Assembly allocating an additional 3 million dollars towards control efforts.

The Gordon Natural Area could potentially be heavily impacted by the Spotted Lanternfly.  The species is a very adept 'hitch-hiker' and the close proximity of Route 202 to the GNA provides an easy pathway for that species to become established in this area.  Three species of native grapes are known for the GNA, and an infestation of Spotted Lanternfly would undoubtedly threaten these species. Additionally, Spotted Lanternfly is known to utilize pines, so the native White Pines (Pinus strobus) at the GNA are also vulnerable.  The lanternfly is obligately associated with the invasive tree Ailanthus altissimus (Tree of Heaven).  There are two fairly large 'stands' of this tree at the Gordon, and numerous additional individuals of Tree of Heaven are scattered throughout the GNA.

To determine the status of the Spotted Lanternfly and Tree of Heaven at the Gordon, undergraduate Christopher (Kit) Catranis initiated a surveillance and prevention project in the late Spring of 2018.   Initially, the work focused on mapping out (exhaustively) accurate locations of Tree of Heaven throughout the GNA.  The first Spotted Lanternflies were noted in the Gordon in the Summer of 2018, and the map has been continually updated by Kit and by the GNA staff as additional lanternflies were encountered.  Kit has also made this map available for any relevant research efforts in the GNA.

In the Fall of 2018, Kit organized a group 'extermination' effort, in which volunteers visited the greater portion of the known individuals of Tree of Heaven and killed any Spotted Lanternflies that were observed and which were reachable from the ground.  Kit also has been surveying for lanternfly egg masses.  To date, no egg masses have been found.


The Spotted Lanternfly on a Tree of Heven alongside the GNA's Self-guided Tree Trail

Lead investigator Kit Catranis examining a Tree of Heaven for signs of Spotted Lanternfly egg masses

Jared Kline — Density, Size and Health Status of Juglans nigra (Black Walnut) at the Gordon Natural Area

Black Walnut (Juglans nigra; Juglandaceae) is a riparian species native to Eastern North America, with a population spanning as far south as Texas and as far north as southern Ontario.  The species is early-successional, shade-intolerant, and prefers a well-drained deep soil.  Black Walnut is susceptible to a variety of pests and pathogens which is the basis of this study at the Gordon Natural Area (GNA).  For an undergraduate independent research study, I looked at the density, size and health status of black walnuts at the GNA. While the status of Black Walnut at the GNA is healthy and stable, the many diseases that affect this species leave the population susceptible to decline.

Due to a scarcity of riparian habitat, Black Walnut is not particularly abundant in the GNA. Nevertheless, the trees that are still present should be preserved and managed to the best of our ability. For this study I, studied the density, size and health status of Black Walnut in three forest habitats (riparian, floodplain and lowland) in proximity to Plum Run, the stream running through the GNA.  Riparian habitats were those closest to the stream.  Floodplain habitats were adjacent to riparian habitats, but occupied a slightly higher elevation. Lowland habitats were higher in elevation and farthest from the stream in our study area.   I was assisted in this work by Dr. Greg Turner and Dr. Nur Ritter.

 Measurements taken included:

1)  Density of Black Walnut trees was estimated on a per hectare basis in order to relativize the plot size. 

2)  Tree health was characterized using US forest service management protocols, in which tree health was assigned scores ranging from 1-5 based on percent of alive branches above the bole, with a 5 being 100-80% of canopy alive, a 4 as 60-80% alive and so on.

3) Tree size was recorded as diameter at breast height (1.3 meters) using a DBH tape.

The goal of this study was to determine if there are any differences of Black Walnut density, size and health status between the three habitats. This can be useful to ascertain if one habitat has healthier trees than the others, which can then be used forest management practices to analyze susceptibility to disease or if one habitat needs to be more closely monitored. Another beneficial reason for the study as I have said before is to provide a touchstone study on the status of Black Walnut in the GNA as well as a rough approximation for the status of Black Walnut in similar forests throughout the region.

The multitude of pests and pathogens I referenced earlier include, but are not limited, to bootstrap fungus and honey fungus (Armillaria mellea - see image), tent caterpillars (Malacosoma americanum and Hyphantria cunea), and the most threatening: the mutualistic symbiotic relationship between the Walnut Twig Beetle (Pityophthorus juglandis) and Thousand Cankers Disease (Geosmithia morbida).  Some of these threats are present in the GNA, such as tent caterpillars and bootstrap fungus (in small populations). Although Thousand Cankers Disease occurs in Pennsylvania and is creeping closer to effect forests throughout the region similar to the GNA, it has not yet been noted at the Gordon.  The introduction of this disease into the GNA could have severe effects on Black Walnut and possibly at an ecosystem level.

As I have indicated, the status of Black Walnut at the GNA, and possibly in similar eastern deciduous forests, appears to be stable but could be considered threatened based on the pests and pathogens mentioned above.  Aside from threats from pests and pathogens, Black Walnut population is healthy at the GNA.  When we relativized density on a per hectare basis, we calculated that the lowland areas had the highest density at over 150 trees/ha. This was surprising because being a riparian species we assumed Black Walnut would have the highest density in riparian or floodplain habitats.  We realize that this could be due to a lack of physical distinction between the habitat characteristics. As for the size of Black Walnut between the three habitats, we determined through statistical analysis that there was no significant difference in tree size. There was no significant difference in size however we did find that floodplain had the largest mean size of ~27 cm, followed by riparian having the second largest at ~24 cm, and lowland with the smallest mean of ~21 cm.  As for tree health in the GNA, we found that the overall population is very healthy. Between 80-90% of the trees were given a level 4 or 5 rating, which signifys that at least 60% of the tree's canopy was alive.  In our study, there were very few trees present that scored below a 3, and only a few trees that we could identify as dead Black Walnut. 

A lack of saplings seen in the study sites may indicate a low recruitment rate, which is theorized to be due to overgrazing by the overpopulated white-tailed deer in the area. This has not been determined one way or another due to the lack of evidence of deer grazing on Black Walnut, possibly because of juglone : an allelopathic toxin present in Black Walnut tissue. Overall, what we gathered from this study is that we have a healthy, stable Black Walnut population in the GNA. This is a good indication for present and future health of Black Walnut populations in similar eastern deciduous forests, as well as a frame of reference when the threatening pests and pathogens species move closer to this land.

Student Researcher and GNA Intern, Jared Kline, assessing the health of a Black Walnut in the GNA

The roots and lower trunk of a Black Walnut that was killed by Bootstrap Fungus (Armillaria mellea)


Sarah Polohovich — Age Structure of Trees at the GNA

Based on areal photos, the Gordon Natural Area (GNA) has been continually forested since at least 1937. There is evidence that the GNA was used as a woodlot during colonial times, but it appears that it was never clear-cut nor used agriculturally.

We were interested in learning the maximum age of the older GNA trees, so we cored and counted the rings of some of the larger diameter trees (70 + cm dbh) using an increment borer. This is a great technique because it allows us to determine tree age without causing significant damage.  The species chosen for coring were, American Beech (Fagus grandifolia), Northern Red Oak (Quercus rubra), White Oak (Quercus alba), Tulip Poplar (Liriodendron tulipifera), Black Tupelo (Nyssa sylvatica), and Hickory (Carya sp.).Of the nine trees sampled to date, ages ranged from 80-200 years old. 

Knowing the range of the trees age will allow those studying the site to more confidently compare the GNA to other Eastern deciduous forests of known stand age.

GNA Intern Maribeth Beatty and principle researcher Sarah Polohovich coring a large White Oak

GNA Intern Maribeth Beatty and Dr. Jessica Schedlbauer (faculty advisor) remove a core from a Tulip Poplar while Sarah Polohovich supervises.

GNA Staff Research

Tree Seedling Survivorship in Small Exclosures

Tree Seedling Exclosure Research


During the preceding 11 years, a good deal of effort has been directed toward reforestation in the GNA, in response to overgrazing by deer and other factors which have severely limited recruitment of new trees.  However, tree planting is both labor intensive and expensive: the cost of a ‘reasonably-sized’ tree and the materials needed to protect it from browsing (e.g., metal fencing and either a t-post or rebar for supporting the fencing) is on the order of $25-$30/tree.  Additionally, when undertaken in the Spring, tree planting can be very impactful on the herbaceous flora of the forest floor. 

In an attempt to find a lower-cost, less damaging alternative to tree planting, we’ve been investigating installing ‘cages’ around naturally-occurring tree seedlings.  An obvious advantage of this approach is that the ‘tree’ is obtained free of cost.  And, although there are costs associated with the exclosures, they are approximately a quarter of the cost of fencing a purchased tree (the cages require just a third of the fencing as for a tree and do not require a t-post or rebar for support).


In the late Spring of 2018, we installed cages around 50 seedlings. During the following Spring, we installed cages around an additional 96 seedlings.  It appeared that 2018 was a good mast year for hickories (Carya spp.) and the greatest portion of the seedlings that we caged in 2019 were hickory.  We had initially hoped to be able to include a large proportion of oaks in this trial. Regrettably, we encountered just two oak seedlings.  Our plan is to continue this research for at least a few more year and with luck, one of those years will have good oak germination.

Two types of fencing were used for the cages: 1) 2" x 3" coated welded wire fencing; and, 2) ½" x ½" galvanized wire mesh.  The 2" x 3" fencing was expected to prevent browsing from larger animals (principally deer), while the ½" x ½" material was intended to also prevent browsing by small mammals.  Cages were ca. 24" tall and 24" in diameter and were staked to the ground in 3-4 locations.  Each cage was topped with ½" x ½" plastic mesh to prevent deer from reaching into the cages to browse.  For the galvanized wire mesh cages, we attempted to affix the plastic mesh in such a way that it would serve as a barrier to small mammals.  However, in practice, the installation of these tops was quite variable, and in a number of instances mice, or similar size animals would have had no problem in finding ways into the cage from the top.

Throughout the growing season, we monitored the 'status' (alive, dead, or 'removed') of each seedling.  Removed seedlings are those that had been 'removed', either by falling wood or by vandalism.  To date, although there have been a few instances of branches falling on the cages, the seedlings were not killed.  Subsequently, we removed the branches and repaired the cages.  Any, during that time no seedling cages (or seedlings) were vandalized.

The two types of seedling cages: a) 2" x 3"; b) ½" x ½"The two types of seedling cages: a) 2" x 3" fencing; b) ½" x ½" wire mesh.


To date, survivorship of the seedlings from both years has been quite high, with 92.0% of the 2018 seedlings and 97.9 % of the 2019 seedlings still alive (Tables 1 and 2).  Some species did particularly well (e.g., Hickory and White Ash in 2018 and again in 2019).  However, many of the White Ash seedlings have declined in quality during the period of monitoring.

Table 1.   Results from monitoring of the seedlings that were caged in 2018.

Scientific Name Common Name Caged Alive Survivorship
Carya Hickory 18 18 100%
Cornus alternifolia Alternate-leaved Dogwood 1 1 100%
Fagus grandifolia American Beech 2 2 100%
Fraxinus americana White Ash 20 20 100%
Liriodendron tulipifera Tulip Poplar 2 0 0%
Quercus Oak 2 1 50%
Sambucus nigra Red-berried Elder 4 4 100%
Sassafras albidum Sassafras 1 0 0%
Totals: 50 46 92.0%

Table 2. Results from monitoring of the seedlings that were caged in 2019.

Scientific Name Common Name Caged Alive Survivorship
Carya Hickory 87 86 98.7%
Cornus florida Flowering Dogwood 1 1 100%
Fraxinus americana White Ash 5 5 100%
Gleditsia triacanthos Honey Locust 1 0 0%
Juglans nigra Black Walnut 1 1 100%
Liriodendron tulipifera Tulip Poplar 1 1 100%
Totals: 96 94 97.9%

Although early in the research, it appears that caging tree seedlings may be a less expensive and more effective approach to enhancing tree establishment in a heavily-browsed setting.  As noted, we're planning to continue this research for at least the next few years.  And, we'll continue to update this page.

Close-up of a White Ash (Fraxinus americna) seedling

Close-up of a White Ash (Fraxinus americana) seedling in a ½" x ½" wire mesh cage.

Box Turtle 'Census'

Box Turtle Census

by Paige Vermeulen, GNA Intern

The Eastern Box Turtle (Terrapene carolina) is a terrestrial turtle, living mostly near wooded areas. They hibernate in the winter and are most active during cooler days of spring and fall. These turtles are omnivores - they like to munch on insects, berries, snails, fungi, and much more. The lifespan of the turtle is not well-established. Some sources say 25-35 years, others say up to 80-120 years! A slow-moving and humble animal, the state of North Carolina is happy to call the Eastern Box Turtle its State Reptile.

Sadly, the Eatrend is still decreasing. Populations are threatened by habitat destruction, pollution and pesticide effects, vehicle strikes, and direct removal for the pet trade. The IUCN cites “extensive research on status and conservation biology, and monitoring of population trends” as an important resource for the conservation of this species. 

Although here at the Gordon Natural Area we are by no means doing a full-blown research project on these turtles, it is still helpful to keep track of them - more or less, to see what we can see. For the past year or so we have been photographing every EBT we see in the Gordon Natural Area, and entering these photos into our database. From there, we can identify the turtle based on its shell patterns. This will help us to keep track of how many EBT’s we have in the Gordon (41 at the moment!).

Our hope for future work is that as we learn more about the Eastern Box Turtle, we can make conservation efforts to protect this lovely species, and hopefully see the population trend start increasing again. Currently, we do place an emphasis on planting tree species that are utilized by EBTs. Some of these species are Black Cherry (Prunus serotina), Elderberry (Sambucus canadensis), Flowering Dogwood (Cornus florida), and Hackberry (Celtis occidentalis). Additionally, we have been inoculating logs with spawn of edible fungi and have placed a portion of the inoculated logs so that they are accesible to turtles.

All box turtles that are found in the Gordon Natural Area, after being photographed and identified to gender (hopefully), are named. The names are based on the pattern on the scutes of the turtle’s back. The naming is done in this way so that the turtle can be identified if it is seen again, and it is an easy way to get a (very) rough estimate how many turtles inhabit the GNA. The GNA staff take great pleasure in naming the turtles - and they often get quite creative! 

*The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species: Terrapene carolina – published in 2011. 


Eowyn is a personal favorite of mine. She is named after the heroine in the Lord of the Rings, because the pattern on the central plates going down her back resembles swords. It is probably thanks to Eowyn that we have no Witch-king lurking in these woods. 


Honest Abe. His cracked shell most likely resulted from being hit by a car

Honest Abe is an excellent example of the GNA staff’s naming skills. She was found near the road that goes through the GNA, and judging from the crack in her shell, she had sadly been hit by a vehicle. Named for the pattern of the plate just forward of the crack in the shell, many think there is a resemblance to the profile of our 16th president.   



Cee-Cee is a more straightforward example of how we name the turtles based on their shell patterns. You can probably figure this one out without an explanation - the two lateral plates distinctly show the letter ‘C’.

NOTE: Research at the GNA is ongoing and the GNA website is very much a work in progress. Please check back as we continue to update this page.

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