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The Archaeological Conservancy’s Eastern Region Director, Kelley Berliner, as well as representatives from the Greenbrier Historical Society and West Virginia Land Trust, discuss the importance of preserving the Fort Arbuckle archaeological site in West Virginia.

Learn more about each of the organizations’ roles in the acquisition and preservation of the site, and how they plan to maintain a balance between preservation, research, and public outreach once the site is acquired.

WRON-103.1: Radio Interview with The Archaeological Conservancy, the West Virginia Land Trust, and the Greenbrier Historical Society (Audio Only).
Eastern Regional Director, Kelley Berliner speaks at around 9:00.

About The Archaeological Conservancy
The Archaeological Conservancy, established in 1980, is the only national non-profit organization dedicated to acquiring and preserving the best of our nation’s remaining archaeological sites. Based in Albuquerque, New Mexico, the Conservancy also operates regional offices in Mississippi, Maryland, Wisconsin, and Nevada. The Conservancy has preserved over 550 sites across the nation. More information can be found at

About the West Virginia Land Trust
The West Virginia Land Trust is a statewide nonprofit dedicated to protecting special places, focusing on projects that protect scenic areas, historic sites, outdoor recreation access and drinking water supplies by protecting land that borders rivers and streams. Since 1994, the organization has protected more than 10,000 acres of land statewide. More information can be found at

About the Greenbrier Historical Society
Founded in 1963, the Greenbrier Historical Society is dedicated to community enrichment through education and preservation of the history and culture of the Greenbrier Valley. A regional organization, we serve the West Virginia counties of Greenbrier, Monroe, Summers, and Pocahontas. We own and manage three properties, the North House (our offices and headquarters), the Barracks, and the Blue Sulphur Springs Pavilion. The mission of the Greenbrier Historical Society is to share the diverse history and culture of the Greenbrier Valley. More information can be found at