NEW JERSEY DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION

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CONTENTS:
Fall in Love With Duke Farms
National Wildlife Federation News
Read the Fall Issue of the Green Schools Catalyst Quarterly
Children & Nature Network News
RHA: Caution: Fall Fun Ahead!
News From the Children & Nature Network
September Littoral News
Green Knight Newsletter - August 2017 - now available
Great Places: Fall Foliage Destinations
OCSCD: Jersey-Friendly Yards Conference - Doug Tallamy, Keynote
NWF: Trees and Shrubs for Wildlife
This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup
NJSGC COASTodian Newsletter, Summer 2017 Edition
Think Global, Teach Local: It is More Relevant and Realistic
News from the National Wildlife Federation
Help Your Local Businesses Be More Sustainable
Science Update: Bringing Back Bumble Bees
News From The Children & Nature Network
Raritan Headwaters Newsletter: Summer Science
Low Maintenance Landscaping Guide - Available Spanish/OCSCD Supports Native Plant Garden at Whiting Elementary School
August Littoral News
July & August Sustainabilty Hero Announced
Great Places: Preparing for the Next Big Storm
Children & Nature Network News
Treehugger Daily News: Bugs are eating birds
Sustainability Summit Presentations Now Available
July Littoral News
Notes from the New Nature Movement for 06/29/2017 and more!
Green Infrastructure in Parks: A Guide to Collaboration, Funding and Community Engagement
River Buzz
Fall in Love With Duke Farms             (Posted: 9-22-17)

Click HERE.

National Wildlife Federation News             (Posted: 9-22-17)

New Pathways for 2017-2018
Leaves for Wildlife
We Love Fall Camping

Read the Fall Issue of the Green Schools Catalyst Quarterly             (Posted: 9-22-17)

Click HERE.

Children & Nature Network News             (Posted: 9-22-17)

This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup
Help us share children & nature research today for a chance to win Richard Louv's books!
This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup

RHA: Caution: Fall Fun Ahead!             (Posted: 9-6-17)

September 2017
Country Fair 2
Come to the Fair!
  
Join in the festivities at Fairview Farm during our 37th annual Old Fashioned Country Fair, October 8, 11:30am to 4:30pm, rain or shine. Still only $25 per vehicle. Here's what we have planned for this year!
 
We rely on volunteers to make this day memorable for our friends and their families. If you'd like to pitch in, contact our volunteer coordinator, Trish McGuire.
Tap into Our Community Well Testing Program
 
Do you know what's in your water? RHA partners each spring and fall with municipalities throughout the watershed to offer residents an opportunity to test their well water. Here's the schedule of where and when you can pick up a test kit.  
 
Attention Local Leaders
           
Arsenic in drinking water will be the topic on September 14 at our next Watershed Tools for Local Leaders workshop. Seating is limited, so reserve your space now!
Our Kayak Fleet Returns to Clinton Sept. 23
 
RHA's recent open paddle was so popular, we're doing it again! Join us between 9:00 - 2:00 for a paddle in one of our new kayaks on the gentle waters of the South Branch Raritan River in Clinton. Great for beginners!  
 
Sign up to reserve your kayak! Use is limited to one hour per person. The event is free, though donations are appreciated.
Where Would We Be Without You?
 
We held a volunteer appreciation picnic dinner to thank our friends who so generously donate their time and skills to helping us succeed in our mission. We couldn't do it without you!
 
Interested in volunteering with RHA? Contact Trish McGuire.  
On the Watchdog Front

In late July, Eastern Concrete Materials, Inc. discharged sludge from their quarry in Glen Gardner into the Spruce Run, a C1 Trout Production stream. RHA is visiting Spruce Run regularly to monitor the clean-up. 
 
Did You Know?

You can make your own water-friendly weed killer using basic home ingredients.
 
Here's a simple recipe recommended by the Lake Owassa Community Association in Sussex County:
 

 * 2 parts vinegar

 * 2 parts water

 * 1/2 cup Epsom salt

 * 1 part phosphate free dish soap (add last)

 
Events & Happenings


  
Sept 23: Open Paddle


Save the Date:State of Our Watershed Conference, December 2. Details coming soon!
Part-time Educators Needed!
Raritan Headwaters, a nonprofit conservation organization, protects clean water in the North Branch and South Branch regions of the Raritan River, serving the residents of 38 municipalities within Morris, Somerset, and Hunterdon Counties and beyond to include more than 1.5 million people who live and work in New Jersey's more urban areas.

Contact us to learn how to become an RHA Social Media Ambassador!

 

News From the Children & Nature Network             (Posted: 9-6-17)

This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup
Children & Nature Research Digest | 1st Anniversary Edition
Guest Blogs and Commentary from the New Nature Movement
Notes from the New Nature Movement for 09/05/2017

September Littoral News             (Posted: 9-6-17)

Click HERE.

Green Knight Newsletter - August 2017 - now available             (Posted: 9-6-17)

Click HERE.

Great Places: Fall Foliage Destinations             (Posted: 9-6-17)

Click HERE.

OCSCD: Jersey-Friendly Yards Conference - Doug Tallamy, Keynote             (Posted: 8-30-17)

Soil Conservation District Logo

 

Registration Open for "Bringing Nature Home to Your Jersey-Friendly Yard" Conference, featuring Doug Tallamy

Saturday, October 14, 2017, 8:30am-3:00pm 
Ocean County College, Gateway Building, Toms River, NJ
Registration is now open for "Bringing Nature Home to Your Jersey-Friendly Yard" conference, for home gardeners. Learn how to create a beautiful and healthy "Jersey-Friendly Yard" through an introduction and orientation to the Jersey-Friendly Yards website. A Jersey-Friendly Yard ensures clean water, eliminates fertilizer and pesticide pollution, and supports habitat for pollinators, birds and other wildlife. REGISTER NOW for this great event! View the event schedule and get more details about the speakers, including our keynote speaker, Doug Tallamy, author of "Bringing Nature Home". This event includes a native plant sale by Pinelands Direct and others, plus multiple exhibitors, who will have plenty of information to get you started on creating your own Jersey-Friendly Yard!
This event will feature the Jersey-Friendly Yards website's comprehensive "Landscaping for a Healthy Environment" resources and tools. Learn from experts about how to create wildlife habitat, improve your soil health, and conserve water in your own yard.
The keynote speaker is Doug Tallamy, University of Delaware Professor of Entomology and Wildlife Ecology. He won the Silver Medal from the Garden Writer's Association for his book, "Bringing Nature Home". 

Bringing Nature Home, by Doug Tallamy, has sparked a national conversation about sustaining heatlhy ecosystems by planting native species at home.

Jersey-Friendly Yards website offers many tools 
and resources for the home gardener:
Interactive Yard 
The Interactive Yard feature of the Jersey-Friendly Yards website is a tool to help learn about the basic concepts behind transforming your yard into a Jersey-Friendly Yard.
8 Steps to a Jersey-Friendly Yard
Anyone can have a Jersey-Friendly Yard by following these 8 Steps to a Jersey-Friendly Yard. Create a yard or garden that does no harm to the environment.  
Plant Database
Search the Jersey-Friendly Plant Database for New Jersey native plants that will thrive in the specific conditions of your yard or garden.
Explore Jersey-Friendly gardens installed throughout 
Ocean County and the Barnegat Bay Watershed:
Ocean County Soil Conservation District has had the great pleasure of piloting the Jersey-Friendly Yards website for the past three years, since its inception in 2015, through generous funding from the Barnegat Bay Partnership. At the "Bringing Nature Home to Your Jersey-Friendly Yard" Conference, OCSCD will showcase many of the Jersey-Friendly gardens and landscapes installed throughout the watershed. 
Pollinators Depend on Native Plants 

Great Blue Lobelia, pictured above in Seawood Harbor's Jersey-Friendly garden in Brick, NJ, evolved with native insects. Each depends on the other for life-sustaining processes such as pollination and food provisioning.   
3 Seasons of Colorful Blooms at OceanFirst

A variety of perennials, including Blue Giant Hyssop and False Sunflower, provide changing colors from spring through fall, as showcased in this Jersey-Friendly garden at OceanFirst Bank, Toms River, NJ.
Cardinal Flowers Attract Hummingbirds 

Ruby-throated hummingbirds are attracted to the vibrant red color of this native Cardinal Flower. See these beauties in bloom at Cattus Island County Park, Toms River, NJ. 
Native Plant Sale and Eco-Friendly Exhibitors at the Conference:
Pinelands Direct will be selling native plants at the conference to help you get started on your Jersey-Friendly garden! Ecofriendly exhibitors will also be in attendance.
THANK YOU to our Conference Sponsors for your Generous Support: 
The Native Plant Society of New Jersey
The Native Plant Society of New Jersey is a statewide nonprofit organization dedicated to the appreciation, protection and study of the native flora of New Jersey. The NPSNJ Fall Conference is on November 4, 2017.
Pinelands Direct

Pinelands Direct provides the everyday homeowner with the highest quality native plants - all online. Virtually visit the Pinelands Direct native plant nursery from the comfort of your home, and begin creating your own Jersey-Friendly garden!
Conserve Wildlife Foundation of New Jersey
Conserve Wildlife Foundation of New Jersey uses sound science, conservation techniques, innovative education activities, and an engaged core of willing volunteers to preserve species before they disappear.
"Bringing Nature Home to Your Jersey-Friendly Yard" 
Conference Organizers:  

NWF: Trees and Shrubs for Wildlife             (Posted: 8-30-17)

Click HERE.

This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup             (Posted: 8-30-17)

Click HERE and HERE

NJSGC COASTodian Newsletter, Summer 2017 Edition             (Posted: 8-17-17)

Click HERE.

Think Global, Teach Local: It is More Relevant and Realistic             (Posted: 8-17-17)

Click HERE.

News from the National Wildlife Federation             (Posted: --)

Ramping Up for Back to School.
Solar Eclipse Camping!.

Help Your Local Businesses Be More Sustainable             (Posted: 8-17-17)

Click HERE.

Science Update: Bringing Back Bumble Bees             (Posted: 8-17-17)

Click HERE.

News From The Children & Nature Network             (Posted: 8-17-17)

This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup
C&NN's Annual Report: Putting Nature at the Center of Community Life
This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup.

Raritan Headwaters Newsletter: Summer Science             (Posted: 8-3-17)

August 2017
It's a Wrap!
  
In June, RHA volunteers, interns and staff collected biological, chemical, bacterial and visual data from 67 sites along the Raritan River's North and South Branches and their tributaries. This year, we reached our program expansion goal of stream monitoring sites in all 52 subwatersheds!
 
Thank you to all who helped make this season a success!
 
Stream Monitoring Intern on Board
 
We are pleased to welcome Stephanie Beck, who is coordinating and organizing equipment, volunteers and stream monitoring data this spring/summer.


Summer Interns Test the Waters
 
A big thank you to Carmine Ricciardi and Charlie Fischer, who helped with water chemistry at each of our stream monitoring sites this season. Carmine completed his freshman year at Norwich University and Charlie completed his freshman year at Paul Smith's College. Both students were dedicated stream monitors in high school.
Science Interns Focused on Research
 
Kate Arnao and Phillip Worster are spending their summer monitoring macroinvertebrates, chemicals and bacteria in our rivers and streams, while also helping with a pilot study on microplastics and another study on salamanders. Read more.

Citizen Scientists Wanted
           
Between August 19 and September 3, RHA will be sampling water chemistry at twelve sites known to be impaired for two consecutive years.
 
Interested in helping out? Contact Angela Gorczyca.
Mara Tippett presented RHA's well testing program at the 2017 Sustainable Raritan Conference
Do You Know What's in Your Water?
           
Our Spring 2017 Community Well Testing program was the busiest season yet! With 16 municipalities participating, 600 wells were tested for such contaminants as coliform bacteria and E.coli, arsenic, nitrates, lead and radon.
To test your well water, contact us at 908-234-1852 ext. 401, or visit our Fall Community Well Testing schedule at www.testmywell.org to find an event near you.
Arsenic Seminar Set for Sept. 14
 
Workshop participants will learn about the health effects of arsenic, how it enters the water supply and what tools are available to inform residents on how to safeguard their drinking water through testing and treatment. Presenters include experts from RHA, Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health, and NJDEP. Learn more and register.
Events & Happenings

 
 
 

  
Save the Date: State of Our Watershed Conference, December 2. Details coming soon!
Raritan Headwaters, a nonprofit conservation organization, protects clean water in the North Branch and South Branch regions of the Raritan River, serving the residents of 38 municipalities within Morris, Somerset, and Hunterdon Counties and beyond to include more than 1.5 million people who live and work in New Jersey's more urban areas.

Contact us to learn how to become an RHA Social Media Ambassador!

 

Low Maintenance Landscaping Guide - Available Spanish/OCSCD Supports Native Plant Garden at Whiting Elementary School             (Posted: 8-3-17)

Soil Conservation District Logo

 

LOW MAINTENANCE LANDSCAPING GUIDE
now available in SPANISH!

Paisaje con Bajo Mantenimiento
The Ocean County Soil Conservation District is pleased to announce that the publication Low Maintenance Landscaping guide for the Barnegat Bay Watershed (now in its fifth printing) has been translated into Spanish!

Ms. Gisselle Meza, a highly motivated student at Georgian Court University, dedicated over 200 hours to the project as part of her Serive Learning course requirement. Efforts to coordinate the project were facilitated by Brick Township Municipal Utilities Authority (BTMUA). The Low Maintenance Landscaping guide is a comprehensive, yet user-friendly booklet that offers an 8-step process to designing a low maintenance and environmentally friendly landscape appropriate for Ocean County's sandy soils and unique conditions.

8 Simple Steps:
  • Proper Soil Preparation - soil is the foundation of any landscape
  • Careful Plant Selection - use native plants adapted to local conditions
  • Reduced Lawn Size - a small lawn is easier and less expensive to maintain
  • Minimal Watering - water lawns and gardens only when needed
  • Mulching - conserve water, reduce weeds, add organic matter to your soil
  • Limited Fertilization - get your soil tested; follow the New Jersey Fertilizer Law
  • Proper Pruning - pruning keeps plants healthy
  • Environmentally Friendly Pest Control - invite good bugs into your landscape
By thoughtfully managing our landscapes, we can all become stewards of Barnegat Bay and our local environment. Our landscaping and lawn care choices have a direct impact on our water quality and quantity, and our enjoyment of the natural resources of the area. 


Ocean County Soil Conservation District offers numerous resources about healthy soil, water conservation and native plants on our website: www.soildistrict.org. Or contact Becky Laboy, Education Outreach Specialist, Education@soildistrict.org, 609-971-7002 ext. 114.

 

OCSCD and Pinelands Nursery Support a 
Native Plant Garden at Whiting Elementary School

Native Plants Provide Valuable Benefits to People and Wildlife!
Principal Evelyn Swift, Speech Language Specialist Stephanie Boyd, Teacher Carol Webster, and students are ready to install an all-native perennial garden in the courtyard of Whiting Elementary School, Manchester, Ocean County, NJ.
The garden will be used as an outdoor classroom to support cross-curicular lessons. The native plants were donated by Pinelands Nursery.

Pinelands Nursery generously donated 200 native plants to Whiting Elementary School, Manchester, for a school garden project. The Ocean County Soil Conservation District helped facilitate the installation of the school garden in a collaborative effort with Principal Evelyn Swift, Speech Language Specialist Stephanie Boyd and Teacher Carol Webster, along with students in all grade levels. The garden, planted with Jersey-Friendly natives donated by Pinelands Nursery, enhances an outdoor classroom. Teachers can utilize the space to teach lessons in science, as well as math, language arts, and just about any subject and topic! 
Blue Wild Indigo (Baptisia australis)
This tall bushy perennial with lupine-like purple flowers blooms May-June. Traditionally, this plant was used to make a natural dye. It tolerates both drought and poor soils. Use Blue Wild Indigo as an accent plant to add vertical texture to your garden and to attract pollinators. Blue Wild Indigo (Baptisia australis)
Eastern Columbine (Aquilegia canadensis)
This versatile wildlife-friendly perennial grows in shade or sun. The drooping bell-shaped red and yellow flowers bloom in early spring and are a magnet for hummingbirds. The clover-shaped leaves remain green throughout the summer. Eastern Columbine (Aquilegia canadensis)

Rose Mallow (Hibiscus moschuetos)
This native hibiscus produces large showy flowers in white, pink and red, with bicolored centers. They bloom from midsummer to frost, then give-way to uniquly shaped dried seed pods that offer winter interest. Rose Mallow (Hibiscus moschuetos)

Native plants selected for the Whiting Elementary School native plant garden include: Spotted Joe Pye (Eupatorium maculatum), Blue Wild Indigo (Baptisia australis), Smooth Aster (Symphyotrichium laeve), New York Aster (Symphyotrichium novi-belgii), Aromatic Aster (Symphyotrichium oblongifolium), Mountain Mint (Pycnanthemum virginianum), Gray Goldenrod (Solidago nemoralis), Eastern Columbine (Aquilegia canadensis), Rose Mallow (Hibiscus moschuetos) and Arrowwood Viburnum (Viburnum dentatum). The garden was designed with the help of Ocean County Master Gardeners. All plants were generously donated by Pinelands Nursery.

Native plants are perfect for school gardens because they evolved with the local climate and topography, and are well adapted to southern New Jersey's hot summers, cold winters, and nutrient poor sandy soil. The native plants selected for this school project require minimal watering  and no synthetic fertilizers. The addition of natural compost provides the soil with "organic matter" that feeds beneficial soil organisms, buffers the pH, and holds moisture. A layer of mulch on top of the garden after planting also helps prevent the soil from drying out. Link to the OCSCD website for more healthy soil resources!
A Variety of Goldenrod
There are many different species of Goldenrod including Gray Goldenrod, Seaside Goldenrod and Wreath Goldenrod, offering a range of bloom times, heights, and sun/shade preferences. Goldenrod require pollinators for fertilization, and therefore, unlike wind pollinated look-alikes, they do not cause allergies.  
Monarch Butterfly Visits Purple Mistflower
Adult Monarchs can nectar on a variety of native flowering plants, including Purple Mistflower. However, Monarch caterpillars only eat leaves from Milkweed plants, including Butterfly Weed, Common Milkweed and Swamp Milkweed.

Bees on Beebalm 
Beebalm is a fragrant member of the mint family, and comes in red, purple and pink. It blooms all summer long providing an important source of food for a variety of native bees. There are several native species in the genus Monarda, including Spotted Horsemint and Wild Bergomot
Native plants are an important food source for pollinators, including bees and butterflies. With pollinators and beneficial insects on the decline, it is important to plant natives in schoolyards, home gardens, parks, roadsides, meadows and open space. Not only do pollinators rely on native plants for nectar and pollen, the caterpillars of butterflies are very picky eaters and eat a limited number of plant species. Adult butterflies search out these species - on which to lay their eggs. By planting natives in your garden, you can support the life cycle of butterflies, moths, bees, and other important and beneficial insects. By creating a yard with a diversity of native plants, you can support a healthy ecosystem for wildlife, which results in a healthy community for people!
 
For more information about native plants and where to purchase them, visit Barnegat Bay Partnership - the creator and facilitator of the Jersey-Friendly Yards  website: www.jerseyyards.org. Click here for additional information about where to purchase native and Jersey-Friendly plants, listed by county in New Jersey. For native plant wholesale purchases, please contact Pinelands Nursery. For native plant online retail purchases, please contact Pinelands DirectFor information about Jersey-Friendly demonstration gardens in Ocean County, link to this page on the Jersey-Friendly Yards website and the JFY Projects page on the OCSCD website. For information about healthy soil and best landscaping practices, visit the Ocean County Soil Conservation District website, www.soildistrict.org. For questions about school gardens and educational programs, please contact Becky Laboy, Education Outreach Specialist, OCSCD, at Education@soildistrict.org or call 609-971-7002 ext. 114.
Educational Programs, Workshops and Community Outreach
The Ocean County Soil Conservation District strives to lead efforts to protect and conserve our soil and water resources by providing educational programs to members of the community, including homeowners, teachers, students, scouts, farmers, public officials, various state and federal agencies and non-profit organizations. For more information about the educational programs offered by the Ocean County Soil Conservation District, or to schedule a program for your group, please contact Becky Laboy, Education Outreach Specialist, at education@soildistrict.org or 609-971-7002 ext. 114. A wealth of information can be found on our website: www.soildistrict.org.

August Littoral News             (Posted: 8-3-17)

Click HERE.

SAVE THE DATE
For the Sandy Hook BioBlitz
Friday, Sept. 29, 2017 from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.

Scientists, naturalists, and nature Lovers:
Join us September 29 as we take a snapshot of Sandy Hook's biodiversity.
Volunteers will have the opportunity to work alongside scientists and expert naturalists to conduct biological surveys and provide a snapshot of biodiversity in the park. Volunteers are also needed to assist at the "Base Camp" with general information, registration, food preparation, GIS, photography, and social media.
Contact Lindsay Weil, Education Director at the American Littoral Society, for more information. Email: Lindsay@LittoralSociety.Org Phone: 732-291-0055

July & August Sustainabilty Hero Announced             (Posted: 8-3-17)

Click HERE and HERE

Great Places: Preparing for the Next Big Storm             (Posted: 8-3-17)

Click HERE.

Children & Nature Network News             (Posted: 8-1-17)

Reserve your spot for our next CCCN webinar
Children & Nature Research Digest | July 2017
C&NN's News Roundup
Guest Blogs and Commentary from the New Nature Movement
C&NN's News Roundup
C&NN's News Roundup

Treehugger Daily News: Bugs are eating birds             (Posted: 7-6-17)

Click HERE.

Sustainability Summit Presentations Now Available             (Posted: 7-6-17)

Click HERE.

July Littoral News             (Posted: 7-6-17)

Click HERE.

Notes from the New Nature Movement for 06/29/2017 and more!             (Posted: 7-6-17)

Click HERE.
This Week In the Media: C&NN's News Roundup.
Children & Nature Research Digest | June 2017.

Green Infrastructure in Parks: A Guide to Collaboration, Funding and Community Engagement             (Posted: 7-6-17)

Click HERE.

River Buzz             (Posted: 7-6-17)

July 2017
There's Something About a Kayak
  
There's something about being in a kayak, low in the water, that makes you feel part of the river. You see incredible wildlife - great blue herons, mink, bald eagles, painted turtles, kingfishers and more - that you might not spot from land.
 
Through the generosity of attendees who participated in the aptly-named "paddle auction" at our Earth Day fundraiser, RHA was able to purchase eight kayaks and life vests to introduce people to the river who might not otherwise have the opportunity. When folks develop a personal connection to the river, they become vigilant stewards of this precious resource.
 
Our new fleet of kayaks will allow more people to join our "Sojourn" series of paddles on the Raritan River; help volunteers reach trash in the middle of waterways during our annual stream cleanup; and make it easy to obtain water quality samples from harder-to-reach sites during RHA's annual stream monitoring program.
 
Interested in joining us on a kayaking expedition? Want to learn more? Follow our calendar for upcoming events at www.raritanheadwaters.org.  
Efforts to Help the Raritan River Pay Off
           
As an avid kayaker, 16-year-old Dionel Esteves knows the importance of having good information about the rivers he paddles. He also appreciates a clean and safe river, free of trash on its banks and in its waters. Dionel recently earned his Eagle Scout rank for his efforts to help the Raritan River.
Are You River-Friendly?
 
Find out by taking this simple survey! River-Friendly programs for residents, businesses, golf courses and schools introduce and encourage ways for individuals and institutions to reduce pollution, conserve water, restore wildlife habitat and become advocates for environmental stewardship. Learn more by contacting Lauren Theis.
Join Us at Fairview Farm on July 13
 
Stop by RHA's Open House at Fairview Farm Wildlife Preserve, 5:30-7:30pm for a sip of wine, spot of tea, something sweet and something savory. RHA staff will be on hand to tour the preserve with you--including a walk through our beautiful Bird & Butterfly Garden--and share some of the exciting work we're doing at Fairview Farm and throughout the watershed.
 
Events & Happenings

Save the Date!
Raritan Headwaters' Old Fashioned Country Fair - October 8, 2017
Raritan Headwaters, a nonprofit conservation organization, protects clean water in the North Branch and South Branch regions of the Raritan River, serving the residents of 38 municipalities within Morris, Somerset, and Hunterdon Counties and beyond to include more than 1.5 million people who live and work in New Jersey's more urban areas.

Contact us to learn how to become an RHA Social Media Ambassador!

 

Archived WEB-LINKS are available upon request throught the webmaster.