2019 Montana Association of Planners Conference Partners

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About MAP The Montana Association of Planners (MAP) is an association of professional planners, from public and private entities; planning board members and interested citizens. Though most often associated with guiding future land use and development, local planning efforts also include planning for public facilities and service needs, historic preservation, environmental protection, transportation, parks and recreation, and economic development. Planning provides options and tools for communities to achieve their vision of the future. MAP takes no position for or against growth, but rather promotes planning as a positive and proactive way to address change in our communities. Contact us: mtplanners.org@gmail.com

Wednesday, September 25

8:00 AM – 9:15 AM

Room - Townsend

Windrider Transit – Rural Free Mixed Route Services

Developing, promoting and sustaining a successful and free public transit system in a rural county.
Kristen Galbraith, GPC
Kristen was raised near Glacier National Park in northwest Montana. After graduating with high honors from Columbia Falls High School, she continued her education at Montana State University, obtaining a dual degree in Business Marketing and Accounting.  Her sense of passion and creativity has enlivened her interest in making a concerted difference in communities, including a wide range of infrastructure, public safety, transportation and recreation improvements.  Kristen is the Director of Grants and Special Projects at Park County and also works as the Windrider Transit Coordinator.  She also shares pride, ownership and responsibilities associated with two successful downtown Livingston businesses.
Kristen has 18 years of project development and management experience with special emphasis in grant application processes and administration. Over the past nine years she has secured over $26 million in federal, state and local grant funding for multiple city, county and tribal projects throughout the State of Montana and for clients in other states. In 2016, she assembled a group of interested stakeholders and lead the team through meetings, grant applications, collaborations and eventual creation of a free fixed route transit system.  In November 2017, Windrider Transit offered its first free rides in the City of Livingston; the service has grown from an average of 6 riders per day, to close to 18 riders per day, in an 18-month period.
Kristen serves on five local boards and is a dedicated foster puppy mom to the less fortunate youthful canines of Stafford Animal Shelter.  As an avid outdoor enthusiast, she is often trail running, biking, hiking or cross country skiing throughout Montana’s off-road and mountain venues, usually with kids and her canine crew.
1.25 CM

Room - Broderick

We Will Park County, a vision and profile initiative of the Park County Community Foundation

In 2018, the Community Foundation launched We Will Park County, a county wide vision and profile tool that will be used to intentionally plan, measure, predict and achieve increases in community, social and economic well-being. Through fact-based and strategic philanthropy, improved county-wide civic planning, and increased coordination among nonprofit and governmental efforts, We Will Park County is designed to guide long-term, sustainable action.
We Will Park County is a citizen-informed initiative of the Park County Community Foundation that aims to address Park County’s most pressing needs. Via an online survey that elicited more than 600 responses from throughout the county; eight focus groups in Clyde Park, Wilsall, Livingston, Emigrant, Gardiner and Cooke City; and dozens of other conversations with community leaders some key priorities and concerns emerged around a common vision
·We Will continually strive to improve the well-being of our residents.
·We Will support development of diverse and viable economic opportunities consistent with the character of our community.
·We Will support good solutions that address affordability for all who choose to live and work here.
·We Will embrace and nurture our sense of community.
·We Will remain one of the most beautiful places to live on earth.
This vision won’t amount to much if it is not backed up with data to help predict and measure progress toward that vision. With the help of economists from University of Montana, Headwaters Economics, and more, We Will Park County identified 25 key metrics in these five core areas that will help focus our resources and energy. This data will be continuously collected, tracked and available via a web-based portal for any organization, business, government, or nonprofit that seeks to better serve the community. We Will Park County will be launched online in Fall 2019.
Gavin Clark
Gavin has dedicated his entire professional career working in non-profit fundraising and development, senior-level strategic planning, and organizational leadership. Prior to joining the Park County Community Foundation, Gavin was the Philanthropy Manager for American Prairie Reserve. His primary role was to build and maintain meaningful relationships with supporters, resulting in increased philanthropic support, enthusiasm, and awareness. Before moving to Park County, Gavin served as Deputy Finance Director for Colorado Governor John Hickenlooper’s victorious re-election campaign. Gavin was a founding member of Donor Development Strategies, a national fundraising firm focused on raising money for PBS and NPR stations. Gavin currently serves as the Vice-Chair of Livingston’s Parks and Trails Committee. Gavin, his wife Amy, and their two sons are honored to call Livingston home. Originally from Santa Fe, NM, Gavin holds a BA in Environmental Policy and Ethics from the University of Portland.
1.25 CM

8:00 AM – 12:15 PM

Room - Knowles

TOUR - The Gardiner Gateway Project

Classroom session with a 45 minute overview presentation by speakers followed by question and answers. Then a tour to Gardiner to review the project. The tour will require approximately 1.0 mile walking around the Gardiner Area and take approximately 4 hours to Gardiner and back to Chico.
he Gardiner Gateway Project started with Yellowstone National Park’s (YNP) public scoping in 2010 for the North Entrance Park Street Environmental Assessment.  The YNP scoped project received a National Environmental Protection Act (NEPA) Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) determination in fall 2011, which allowed the project to move forward when funding for design and construction was secured. Subsequently YNP presented to the un-incorporated Gardiner Community in December 2011 an opportunity to create a holistic project that addressed many of the local issues brought forth during the 2010 public scoping that were outside of YNP purview.
What resulted were several collaborative projects that involved fifteen (15) local, state, and federal agencies and organizations led by a local Steering Committee of the primary stakeholders from Yellowstone National Park, the Greater Gardiner Community Council (GGCC), the Gardiner Chamber of Commerce, the Yellowstone Association and Park County Montana.  The local steering committee created a sense of urgency with desire to have work along Park Street and in Arch Park completed for the National Park Service Centennial on August 25th, 2016. 
Members of the Steering Committee will present on how the partnerships were initially formed in the spring of 2012 leading to a Memorandum of Understanding among all the partners in June 2012 and some of the challenges the Steering Committee faced related to delivering the project and meeting the goals set forth in the Memorandum of Understanding.
Mike Inman
Mike Inman has been working as a planner for the past fourteen years in Montana, with most of his experience taking place in Park County, Montana, where he currently serves as the Director of Planning. Mike is passionate about expanding the role of planning into public health, active transportation, community planning and development, wildlife planning, economic development and community design. Mike has a bachelor’s degree from the University of Montana in Sociology and a Master’s Degree from Montana State University in Public Administration. Mike lives in Livingston, Montana with his wife and two kids. He spends his time away from work enjoying the outdoors and exploring the area.
Additional tour presenters include:
Joe Regula, Landscape Architect, National Park Service Yellowstone National Park
Bill Berg, current Park County Commissioner, former GGCC President
Parks Frady PE, Park County Public Works Director
4.25 CM

BREAK

9:30 AM – 10:45 AM

Room - Townsend

Flood Planning and Preparation in the Helena Valley

2018 was an exceptional runoff year for Tenmile Creek in the Helena Valley.  Surface flooding from late April through mid-May of 2018 resulted in inundated neighborhoods, and basement flooding from groundwater was pervasive and lingered through August.  Lewis & Clark County, in conjunction with local partners, responded with information and public education campaigns to help residents understand and better prepare for flooding in the future.  This presentation shows 1) how and when the flooding occurs, 2) how residents and the public are affected, 3)how County services and residents responded, and 4) how the County is moving forward with its message.
Peter Schade
Pete Schade is a Hydrogeologist with the Lewis & Clark County Water Quality Protection District.  Pete has worked on a variety of stream and groundwater related environmental projects across  Montana over the past 25 years. He enjoys nothing better than a streamside stroll and finding the nearest pinball machine.
Dustin Ramoie
Planner II, Lewis and Clark County. Dustin Ramoie has been working as a land use planner and floodplain manager since 2003. While working for the City of Helena he worked on all aspects of planning with a focus on annexation, zoning, and floodplain issues. In 2018 he joined the Lewis and Clark County Community Development and Planning Department as a planner and floodplain manager, focused on zoning and floodplain management. Dustin attended Northern Michigan University and attained a B.A. in History. In his free time he enjoys exploring the outdoors throughout the west and coaching youth sports in his community.
1.25 CM

Room - Broderick

Collaboration in the Upper Yellowstone Watershed

As a small, unincorporated community and tourist destination adjacent to Yellowstone National Park, Cooke City has been struggling with ongoing wastewater challenges for decades. Attempts at a community wide solution through creation of a sewer district has been an ongoing struggle in the community due to community seasonability, land constraints, cost and political environment. This presentation focuses on the struggles, hurdles and process the Water Board and the local Economic Development MSU Extension Agent have undertaken in working towards the formation of a sewer district and a successful PER for a community wide wastewater system. The PER will be complete in Fall 2019.
Katie Weaver, PE
Katie Weaver joined MSU Extension in 2013 as the Economic & Community Development Agent for Park County. With over fourteen years of community and economic development experience in rural communities throughout the West, she has led efforts in food systems, business and entrepreneurship, infrastructure, downtown redevelopment, housing, workforce, and leadership development. Katie’s deep understanding of capacity building and her expertise in bringing communities together is integral to the sustainability of these efforts.
Lawson Moorman, AICP, CFM
Growing up in Montana, Lawson learned at an early age the landscapes and people in Montana are some of the best in the West. While attending Montana State University as an archaeology undergraduate, and after a few seasons of field work throughout Montana, Lawson decided he could better serve Montana and its residents by planning for growth and taking on some of the challenges Montanans face in a time of unprecedented growth. 
Lawson’s decision to pursue a career in planning started taking shape after receiving a Master’s degree in Public Administration from Montana State University and working as a planner for Flathead County for two years. He moved to Livingston in 2016 after accepting a position in the Planning Department for Park County. Lawson enjoys working with members of his community and strives to preserve what makes Park County such a special place to visit and live.
1.25 CM

11:00 AM – 12:15 PM

Room - Townsend

Increasing Visitation to Yellowstone National Park: Challenges and Opportunities

This session will discuss increasing visitation in Yellowstone National Park and effects on park resources, park operations, the visitor experience, and on partners and surrounding communities. The presentation will address the park’s approach to understanding and addressing these challenges and opportunities for the future.
This session will start with a by the park’s Visitor Use Management Coordinator followed by a 30-45 minute discussion with the audience and a panel of park managers, including the park’s Chief of Staff, Visitor Use Management Coordinator, and the Superintendent and/or Deputy Superintendent.
Christina White
Christina White is an Outdoor Recreation Planner in the Superintendent's Office at Yellowstone National Park and currently serves as the park’s Visitor Use Management Coordinator. She has previously worked in the Washington Office Wilderness Stewardship Division and in Yellowstone as a Concessions Management Specialist and Winter Use Planner.
1.25 CM

Room - Broderick

Building a Sustainable Upper Yellowstone Watershed

The August 2016 whitefish kill, which closed 183 miles of the Yellowstone River, catalyzed an effort that brought ranchers, landowners, fishing guides, conservation groups, agencies, and concerned citizens together to discuss concerns and ideas for the future of the Upper Yellowstone Watershed.  The group has been working together over the last two years to find common ground to unite agriculture, recreation, conservation, and education to preserve the unique characteristics of the Upper Yellowstone Watershed, including its wildlife and fisheries, scenic and rural character, local agriculture, and recreational opportunities while supporting private property and water rights.
Wendy Weaver, PE, LEED Accredited Professional
Wendy is the Executive Director of Montana Aquatic Resources Services, a non-profit that does wetland, stream, and river restoration and preservation.  She is a licensed professional civil engineer with over 20 years in land development, water, wastewater infrastructure, and water resource design. Wendy is a member of the Montana State University (MSU) Civil Engineering Advisory Committee, and serves as a Professional Mentor of MSU Engineers Without Borders, working to bring clean water and sanitation to elementary schools in rural Kenya. She has also worked as a consultant with the Northern Plains Resource Council and the Stillwater Mine on their Good Neighbor Agreement, which was developed between the community and the mine to protect the area’s quality of life, agricultural land and water. She strongly believes in protecting and enhancing Montana’s valuable water resources, and promoting landscape resiliency, and more often than not– can be found on or near water.
1.25 CM

12:15 PM – 1:30 PM – Lunch

Room - Knowles

Keynote Address

Montana’s Changing Climate: Should We Worry?

This presentation focuses on the findings of the Montana Climate Assessment, and the feedback that we’ve received talking to groups across Montana.  Montana has already experienced an average increase of 2-3oF in the last 70 years, and climate projections indicate additional warming, earlier winter snowmelt and onset of spring, and more late-summer drought in the future. We need to plan for the consequences of climate change, including climate extremes, longer growing seasons, water shortages, and more wildfires in the decades ahead.
Dr. Cathy Whitlock
Dr. Cathy Whitlock is a Montana University System Regents Professor in Earth Sciences at Montana State University and a Fellow of the Montana Institute on Ecosystems. She is also the lead author of the 2017 Montana Climate Assessment. Dr. Whitlock’s research interests include past climate change and paleoecology with a focus on vegetation, fire, and climate history. She is nationally and internationally recognized for her scholarly contributions and leadership activities in the field of past climatic and environmental change, and she has published over 200 reviewed journal articles and book chapters on this topic.  She is a Fellow of the Geological Society of America and the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2018.
1 CM

1:45 PM – 3:00 PM

Room - Townsend

OId Yellowstone Trail

Powell County has obtained ownership of a significant length of the historic Milwaukee, Chicago, Saint Paul and Pacific Railroad right of way as the foundation for a recreational trail system that would run from the community of Garrison southward to the City of Deer Lodge. The trail would run through multiple property ownerships and require a thoughtful and balanced approach to managing recreational uses to ensure that the existing ranching operations continue unhindered and private property is undisturbed. The entire length of the proposed trail system is 11.9 miles.  This plan provides a framework for the trail systems use, management and improvement. The plan is based upon the knowledge of the Park Board, County Commission and with input from residents of Powell County and the City of Deer Lodge. The planning process was used to identify the opportunities and challenges that exist with establishing and managing a new recreational trail through part of the Deer Lodge Valley. The plan is also meant to provide a sensible approach to constructing improvements and providing maintenance in a logical and economically sustainable manner.
Jerry Grebenc, CFM
Jerry has worked in community development and planning in Montana for over 20 years. His experience ranges from projects in the private, non-profit and public sectors. He has managed the development of private lands, served as a planner and planning director for Lewis and Clark County and as the manager of the Community Technical Assistance Program and as a Planning Bureau Chief for the Montana Department of Commerce.  He also served as a Program Manager for both the Sonoran Institute and Future West, where he worked on conservation projects.  He is currently a senior planner for Great West Engineering where he provides planning assistance to local governments around the state. Jerry received his BA in History from the University of Minnesota, Duluth and MA in Geography, from the University of Montana.
Carl Hamming, CFM
Carl has worked in Deer Lodge as the Powell County Planning Director for the past three years.  The opportunity has been a great introduction to a variety of planning endeavors including updating the County’s Growth Policy, coordinating superfund activities, subdivision review, floodplain administration, zoning implementation and staffing the Parks & Trails Boards.  In addition to his planning duties, Carl currently serves as an assistant coach for the Powell County High School Varsity Volleyball team. When not in the courthouse, Carl is normally fishing, floating, hiking, skiing or sampling a small town brewery.  Carl received a MS in Geography from Montana State University.
1.25 CM

Room - Broderick

Partnerships and Planning for Wildfire

The wildland-urban interface (WUI), or the area where homes intermingle with natural vegetation, is the fastest growing land use type in the country and the area where wildfires pose the greatest risk to people and homes. In Montana, 64% of homes are located in the WUI and development trends are projected to continue.
In Park County, the land use planning department, land management agencies, fire personnel, emergency services, and non-profit organizations collaborated on new strategies to address development in the WUI and other wildfire-prone lands. As part of this, new research was developed to better understand the costs of wildfires and of building homes to wildfire-resistant standards. Results from this research have gained national attention and facilitated a regional dialogue around land use planning strategies to mitigate wildfire risks.
This session will feature key panelists from Park County’s wildfire partnership, as well as best practices and lessons learned from other Montana communities. Valuable resources and insights will be shared with the group, including an opportunity to engage in discussion with the panelists about what’s next for Montana’s WUI.
Participants will:
Better understand the increasing trends in home development and wildfire risks in the WUI.
Learn about a local partnership between public and private organizations to address development in wildfire-prone lands.
Hear from Montana communities on best practices, lessons learned, and key insights regarding land use planning approaches to reduce wildfire risks.
Kimiko Barrett, PhD.
Kimiko Barrett has a deep interest in rural landscapes and the people who live there. Born and raised in Bozeman, Montana, she appreciates the outdoors and the intimate connections people have with the land. After obtaining undergraduate degrees in Political Science and Japanese, Kimi completed a Master’s in Geography from Montana State University and a Ph.D. in Forestry from University of Montana. Her doctorate research focused on climate change impacts in high mountain ecosystems and took her to remote places in the western Himalayas. Kimi enjoys engaging with people on complex issues such as community resilience, adaptation, and vulnerability.
Mike Inman, Planning Director, Park County
Mike Inman has been working as a planner for the past fourteen years in Montana, with most of his experience taking place in Park County, Montana, where he currently serves as the Director of Planning. Mike is passionate about expanding the role of planning into public health, active transportation, community planning and development, wildlife planning, economic development and community design. Mike has a bachelor’s degree from the University of Montana in Sociology and a Master’s Degree from Montana State University in Public Administration. Mike lives in Livingston, Montana with his wife and two kids. He spends his time away from work enjoying the outdoors and exploring the area.
Greg McNally
Greg McNally has 14 years of experience working in local government as a land use planner. With the Lewis and Clark County Community Development and Planning Department, Greg has worked on nearly every aspect of planning in Montana. Greg has also worked with an American Planning Association Community Planning Assistance Team and a Community Planning Assistance for Wildfire team as both sought to evaluate and offer recommendations to elevate planning in Helena and Lewis and Clark County. Greg attended The University of Montana, completing a Bachelor of Arts in rural sociology and a Master of Science in geography. Greg is currently a member of the MAP Board of Directors.
Dave DeGrandpre, AICP
Dave DeGrandpre has practiced planning in the State of Montana for 19 years, working as both a planning director and private consultant. He began working for Lake County during the early 2000s, a period of rapid growth and development. For the last 13 years Dave has operated Land Solutions, a firm dedicated to helping cities, counties and private parties identify and address critical community development and land use planning needs. Dave’s areas of professional interest include long range planning, zoning, downtown re-development, public outreach and generally helping our communities thrive.
1.25 CM

1:45 PM – 4:45 PM

Parking Lot

TOUR - Farm to Livingston: Local Community Food Systems in a Rural Town.

This tour will take participants to the Park County seat of Livingston to learn about the how community organizations are incorporating local agriculture into the towns food systems. The tour will make stops at the following facilities:
The Livingston Food Resource Center located in a brand new building in downtown Livingston. The new 5,000 square feet facility houses the Livingston Food Pantry, a Community Meeting Room, and a shared use, commercial Community Kitchen.  The Center, offering many food related services and programs, has become a hub for community activity and is solving local challenges using local solutions.
Lincoln School Farm located in downtown Livignston. Farm to School of Park County’s “Lincoln School Farm”, located in downtown Livingston, extends farm-to-school principles into the community.  The ultimate goal is to grow food for school meals.  Rachael will explain the long-term and multi-faceted benefits that the Farm brings to the broader community.
Michael McCormick
Before retiring and moving to Montana to become a full-time fly fishing bum, Michael completed a successful career of more than 30 years in the for profit corporate arena. During this career he held management positions in the fields of publishing, advertising, and finance. Michael’s focus was always on accomplishing aggressive business goals, achieving financial targets, and helping those people with whom he worked achieve their greatest success.
Michael joined the Livingston Food Pantry as executive director in January 2009. After managing the Pantry’s response to double-digit increases in the demand for emergency food services during the great recession, he began the development of a vision that would serve the community in many ways to address the root causes of hunger and poverty in Livingston and Park County. The effort came to fruition in December 2014 when the Livingston Food Pantry, which had been operating out of a refurbished automotive garage on the outskirts of Livingston became The Livingston Food Resource Center, located in a brand new building in downtown Livingston.
The new 5,000 square feet facility houses the Livingston Food Pantry, a Community Meeting Room, and a shared use, commercial Community Kitchen.  The Center, offering many food related services and programs, has become a hub for community activity and is solving local challenges using local solutions.
Rachael Jones
Rachael Jones is the founding Executive Director of Farm to School of Park County and has been growing food in Park County for over 15 years. She holds a B.S. in Plant Sciences and Plant Pathology from MSU.  Her interests lie at the intersection of food systems, culture, green spaces and responsible environmental practices.
3 CM

3:15 PM – 4:30 PM

Room - Townsend

Opportunity Zones in Montana

Opportunity Zones are still a relatively new tool in Montana. This session will cover the basics, including how existing
property owners can participate, roles for different community partners, “opportunities” for office, industrial, housing
and hospitality industries, and how Opportunity Zone Funds are structured,.
Brent Campbell, PE
Mr. Campbell has more than 30 years of experience in business leadership, project management, engineering,
community planning, and infrastructure finance. As the CEO of WGM Group, he has extensive experience in
management, finance, strategy, and entrepreneurship. He currently serves on several economic development boards,
which provides him with experience and expertise in finance, workforce development, and new business startups. He
is also an owner and investor in several small established or start-up companies.
1.25 CM

Room - Broderick

Housing Solutions Roundtable

How can we support a robust and thriving local economy by providing a diversity of home types?  How can we ensure access to homes we can afford, enabling Montanans to improve our circumstances an thrive in our communities?  A panel of housing policy leaders will address these questions and will provide information on their local efforts to ensure safe and healthy homes are in reach.  These housing experts will discuss the rental and homeownership markets and local policy solutions that are being deployed in their communities.  The panel will include representatives from Billings, Bozeman, Whitefish and Helena.
Wyeth Friday, AICP
Wyeth Friday is the Director of the Planning and Community Services Department in Billings. The Department provides code enforcement, building and community development services to the City of Billings, and planning services to Billings and Yellowstone County. He oversees four division managers with a department of 34 staff. Wyeth has worked for the City of Billings and Yellowstone County for 15 years. During his tenure, he has worked on current and long range planning projects, including participation on a complete streets working group to implement the City's Complete Streets Policy, leadership of the City's Annexation Committee to administer the City's Annexation Policy in coordination with the City's Capital Improvement Program, improving public outreach and communication tools, and supporting Project Re: Code - an update to the city and county zoning regulations. Wyeth has been a member of the American Planning Association since 2001 and of the American Institute of Certified Planners since 2006. He has been involved with the Montana Association of Planners since 2005, including a stint as President of the organization.
Martin Matsen
Marty’s expertise stems from serving a variety of positions since earning his Master’s Degree at the University of Iowa. From working in private consulting for a firm in Arizona to serving in Wyoming as a Development Director and Assistant Director of State Lands & Investments. More recently, Marty spent time in Washington D.C. as a Planning Supervisor for the Maryland-National Capital Park and Planning Commission, and the Planning Division Chief for the City of Gaithersburg.  Marty now proudly serves as the Community Development Director for the City of Bozeman, overseeing Building, Planning, Affordable Housing, and Historic Preservation.
Wendy Compton-Ring, AICP
Wendy Compton-Ring is the Senior Planner for the City of Whitefish has worked for Whitefish since 2005.  She works on current planning, long-range planning, supports several Committees and is an appointed member of the Whitefish Strategic Housing Steering Committee.  She has been an active participant on many of the ad hoc housing work groups leading up to the Strategic Housing Plan creation, adoption and subsequent implementation.  Most recently, the city adopted its Legacy Homes Program which is an inclusionary housing regulation requiring 20% of residential developments deed restrict rentals or ownership units for moderate incomes.  Prior to returning home to the Flathead, Wendy worked as a planner for the Washington State Department of Community, Trade and Economic Development and the City of Lacey, WA.  Wendy holds a bachelor’s degree from the University of Montana and a master’s degree from The Evergreen State College.  When not working Wendy enjoys all the outdoor amenities the Flathead has to offer from trail running to skiing to hiking and mountain biking.
Sharon Haugen
Director, Helena Community Development Department. In 2009, the City of Helena Citizen Conservation Advisory Board produced the “Climate Change Task Force Action Report.” Subsequently, the Helena Growth Policy-2011 included several chapters related to climate issues. In 2017, the City re-established the Citizen Conservation Advisory Board to "support, recommend, report on, and monitor sustainability measures undertaken by the City of Helena,". Ms. Haugen (or other representative from Helena) will provide an overview of planning strategies that resulted from the Action Report and actions by the city to implement the report’s recommendations.
1.25 CM

5:30 PM – 8:30 PM

Dinner at West Creek Ranch

Brought to you by AMB West Philanthropies
Dinner by Follow Yer’ Nose BBQ
This is an off-site event. Transportation is provided. Buses leave at 5:30 PM and 6:00 PM, returning at 8:00 PM and 8:30 PM.  No private vehicles are allowed.