Review introductory geographic information system (GIS) concepts combining spatial technologies and database management systems in the area of historic preservation. Learn how to use GIS applications for identification, evaluation, protection, and preservation of cultural resources. From assisting with inventories, to mapping historic districts and battlefields, to mitigating the impact of disasters on historic areas, GIS technology can be used to provide a better basis for planning and decisionmaking for the nation's heritage.
Deidre McCarthy, historian and technical services specialist, Cultural Resources Geographic Information Systems (CRGIS), National Park Service; facilitates the use of GIS to manage the location, status, and condition of cultural resources
"Exceeded my expectations. The presentation made a complex subject more understandable and will help me use GIS in my work."
"Provided a good overview and enabled participants to gain a working knowledge of GIS ArcView."
"The hands-on and theoretical discussion is a good combination! The instructor bridged the cultural resources and technical divide very well."
"Exercises were key to building confidence."
"[Provided] archaeological applications to GIS. No other course I know offers this."
"Lots of information. I will use the printed materials extensively."
"I have taken GIS classes before. This covered so much more! Plus, focusing on cultural resources-data I will use-helps me relate."
Archaeologists, cultural resource managers, planners, landscape architects, and historians.
ASLA members will receive 6 learning units each day for designated seminars that meet the criteria for programs in the Landscape Architecture Continuing Education System.
October 22-23, 2013
October 24-25, 2013
in cooperation with the
the National Park Service, Cultural Resources
Geographic Information Services,
Preservation Texas, the Texas Historical Commission,
and the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department
* This is a two-day seminar, with two sessions available to choose from.
Confirmation of registration is sent out to registered participants one month prior to the seminar date. The confirmation includes the seminar location, hours, and a list of conveniently located hotels. Seminars generally are held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Registration is recommended at least 6 weeks prior to the seminar to secure a place and to avoid cancellations due to low enrollment.
$450 (6-week advance registration); $500 (regular registration)
NPI also offers this seminar as customized, on-site training to meet specific organizational needs. Seminars can be tailored to create single- or multiple-day workshops at a location and time convenient to the sponsor. Contact NPI at 703.765.0100 or firstname.lastname@example.org for further information.