Volume 4 Issue 1
February 2009


Welcome to our first issue of the Woods Hole Group Newsletter for 2009.  The global economy is in turmoil, to be sure, but we hope that the leadership of the United States and the rest of the world will help us find safe harbor for the global community.  Meanwhile, we at Woods Hole Group endeavor to provide the best services to our customers around the world. 

We are coming off a great 2008, and our forecast for 2009 is strong due to our diversified customer base. We also are pleased to report that we have recently been awarded a 5-year, $15 million contract with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. This month, we have three new articles for the newsletter.  The first two demonstrate how we use our scientific and engineering expertise in service of industry customers.  The third details significant upgrades to our technical infrastructure - improvements that will allow us to better serve our clients in 2009 and beyond.

Bruce Magnell has written an article on the CASE-EJIP ADCP Intercomparison project, supported by the Joint Industry Project group headed by Chevron, describing the results of test deployments of 75kHz ADCPs and intercomparison current meters in deep waters of the Gulf of Mexico.  The results of this multi-sensor comparison study revealed interesting new conclusions on the performance and application of these instruments in deep low-scattering waters.

Kirk Bosma writes about wetland restoration and numerical modeling.   As the public becomes more aware of the importance of wetlands to the environment, more work is going to be undertaken in restoration of these critical assets.  One of the challenges in restoring impacted systems is assessment of the evolution of the system, and subsequently, projecting what changes in habitat may occur as a result of restoration activities.  Restoration of the wetland, and specifically the alteration of the system hydraulics, often will result in a wide variety of potentially damaging changes.  Kirk discusses the role of numerical modeling in assessing these changes and designing projects to maximize the positive benefits while minimizing potential negative impact.

Woods Hole Group’s master of IT infrastructure, Darren Mansfield (known here in Falmouth as “Doctor D”), describes the latest changes to the Company’s work environment after a year-long overhaul.  I think you’ll find that our internal technical capabilities are extremely sophisticated, which allow us to function efficiently and in a protected data environment.  I hope to be able to report later this year on similar changes to our intranet environment where customers and employees can share information and processes. We've also launched our new website, which we encourage everyone to visit.

It is my pleasure to announce that the 2008 Woods Hole Group “Employee of the Year” is Dave Walsh.  Dave has become one of the stars of our world here, bouncing back and forth from coastal geology to field work in the deep ocean.  He has excellent client and project management skills and we look forward to many more years of his service.  And finally, I would like to thank our customers, vendors, partners and friends for their continued support of Woods Hole Group, and to offer you all our best wishes for productive and prosperous 2009!

Dennis Aubrey

News from our Coastal Sciences, Engineering & Planning team spotlighting the coastal zone.

Coastal wetlands play a critical role in the overarching coastal/estuarine environment.  While the scientific community has long recognized the importance of coastal wetlands, their values, and their relationship to estuarine ecosystems, it is only recently that the general public has begun to understand their importance.

Due to the lack of understanding, many wetland systems have been severely impacted by anthropogenic activities, such as the construction of roads, railroads, and housing developments, and have ultimately become severely degraded.  As such, many wetland areas are in need of restoration to return to their integral role in the ecosystem. One of the challenges in restoring these impacted systems is assessment of the evolution of the system, and subsequently, projecting what changes in habitat may occur as a result of restoration activities.

Restoration of the wetland, and specifically the alteration of the system hydraulics, often will result in a wide variety of potential impacts. These impacts include the potential for upland flooding and salt water intrusion, the change or loss of certain habitat areas (e.g., waterfront feeding, anadromous fish migration, among others) or vegetative systems, modification to the tidal exchange, alteration of surface and ground water quality and salinity levels, and potential impacts on the beach/inlet system. 

Addressing the concerns of stakeholders and regulatory agencies is often a balancing act that requires the project proponent to develop an accurate projection of the changes that will occur as a result of the restoration project.  Numerical modeling of these systems provides the ability to assess potential changes, evaluate a range of potential restoration alternatives, and is a cost-effective method to optimize designs, reduce construction costs, and ensure a successful project.

Numerical modeling of a wetland restoration project offers significant advantages, including:

  • More detailed quantitative information than can be obtained cost-effectively in a field data collection program alone

  • Long-term time series of important physical characteristics (e.g., water elevations, tidal velocities, hydroperiods, wetting and drying times)

  • Ability to simulate a wide range of natural occurring conditions (spring tides, storms, etc.)

  • Utility as a valuable engineering tool to evaluate a wide range of restoration alternatives and subsequent design requirements (e.g., changes to salinity levels, inlet scour, culvert and constrictions, fish passage, etc.).

herring river modelHowever, numerical modeling of a tidally-forced wetland system is not straightforward.  There are a wide variety of hydraulic, hydrologic, and hydrodynamic models available, ranging from simple to complex, and from proprietary to community, but not all are applicable for tidally-forced, marsh restoration projects.

marsh constructThe correct model selection, which includes consideration of the dominant physical processes and driving factors within the wetland system, is a key component of the numerical modeling process.  For example, depending on the physical system, the model selection process should evaluate the need for the model to appropriately simulate wetting and drying of a marsh surface, salinity levels, potential stratification, control structures (e.g., culverts, dikes, weirs, etc.), flow resistance due to various vegetation types, upland flooding, and/or storm impacts.  Ultimately, the model developer must understand the abilities and utility of each model prior to selecting the appropriate model for the restoration project. You need the experience and flexibility to select the right tool for each job.

Woods Hole Group has 20 years of tidal wetland restoration and monitoring experience, and our approach has been founded on:color-contours

  • Establishing clear restoration objectives.

  • Ensuring that adequate baseline data area collected.

  • Determining the right analysis techniques and models to implement.

  • Working with the stakeholders to develop potential alternatives.

  • Accurate modeling of existing conditions and alternatives.

  • Engineering design of the preferred alternative.

  • Construction, monitoring, and adaptive management.

Using this approach Woods Hole Group supported the largest privately funded restoration project in the United States, consisting of restoration of over 10,000 acres of marsh in Delaware Bay (Estuary Enhancement Program by PSEG). Currently, Woods Hole Group is working on restoration and modeling projects for the Herring River Estuary System in Wellfleet, MA, the Stony Brook System in Brewster, MA, the Bride Brook System in East Lyme, CT, and the Town Creek System in Salisbury, MA. These projects all included a model selection and development task to help identify and simulate proposed alternatives for the restoration.


News from our Oceanography & Measurement Systems team spotlighting the open seas, ports, and harbors.

The Teledyne-RDI 75kHz Long Ranger ADCP (LR-75) is capable of obtaining ocean current profile measurements over a range of more than 500m under optimum acoustic conditions.  The deep-water version of the LR-75 was until recently the only commercially available technology for obtaining long-range current profiles in very deep water, and has been widely used in the offshore energy industry.  However, in recent years the offshore industry has limited use of the LR-75 for deep (>1500m) ocean measurements based on anecdotal reports of greatly reduced range and degraded accuracy.  This was thought to be due to a low density of acoustic scatterers in deep water, which reduces the backscatter signal strength used by the ADCP to estimate the Doppler shift associated with the water motion.   

To better understand the performance of the LR-75, WHG developed a proposal to the joint industry group CASE-EJIP for a multi-sensor intercomparison study in deep, low-scattering waters of the Gulf of Mexico. 

Location of the intercomparison study in the Gulf of Mexico.

The study was carried out during June-November 2006 at Chevron’s Cat Deep wellsite (Mississippi Canyon Block 782) in water depth of about 2000m. Two LR-75s and a 300 kHz Workhorse Sentinel ADCP (WHS-300) were deployed by ROV for three 1-month intervals in bottom tripods approximately 65m away from the wellhead of an exploratory drill rig.  The ADCPs were oriented so that none of their four main acoustic beams intersected the rig’s vertical riser.   Intercomparison current meters whose performance was known from previous studies were deployed on a 500m tall subsurface mooring about 1 km away, including 5 Nortek Deepwater AquaDopps, an Aanderaa RCM-11, and a 1200 kHz T-RDI ADCP.  Most of the instruments worked and gave apparently valid data, although significant differences in instrument performance were observed.  Analysis showed that currents were nearly homogeneous in the vertical above about 100 meters above bottom (mab), while frequency-dependent bottom intensification was observed in the range of 0-100mab. 

Despite the low density of acoustic scatterers, the LR-75s gave apparently valid data out to a range of more than 350m above bottom, as evidenced by the ADCP’s quality control parameters (high Correlation Magnitude combined with a realistic gradient of Echo Amplitude).  However, the intercomparison showed that the measured velocities from both LR-75s were significantly low-biased in all depth measurement cells (bins), out to the farthest measured range.  The speed deficit ranged from nearly 100% in bins close to the ADCP, to more than 10% in bins several hundred meters away.  The low bias error is inferred to be due to the ADCP’s reception of spurious scattered or reverberated side lobe signals from the rig’s nearby steel riser.  The acoustic beam pattern of the 4-beam LR-75 is such that side lobe energy may be returned from a nearby vertical object, such as a riser, over a time interval corresponding with many range bins. In any range bin, the amplitude of side lobe reflections or reverberations may be significant relative to the weak backscatter signal from scatterers in the water column.  The spurious side lobe signals are correlated with the transmitted signal but have zero Doppler shift, so when this correlated “noise” is mixed with the weak backscatter signal from scatterers in the main beams, the ADCP reports a low-biased speed.  Such a correlated-noise error cannot be detected by the ADCP itself, nor can the error be corrected in post-processing.

Temporary removal of the oil rig’s riser due to an approaching hurricane provided an opportunity to directly confirm the importance of side lobe interference.  In the absence of the riser, LR-75 velocities in mid-range bin were not low-biased compared to a reference current meter at comparable depth, whereas they were significantly low-biased immediately prior to removal of the riser and after the return of the riser.

Comparison of hourly-average current speed measured by LR-75 #6243, Bin 8 (265mab) versus reference current meter AquaDopp #2303 (260mab) with riser present (red) and with riser removed (blue).

This study showed that when an LR-75 is deployed in a deep, low scattering environment in close proximity (<500m) to a large vertical non-moving object such as a riser, significant underestimation of current speeds will result due to side lobe interference.  There is no possible orientation of an upward-looking four-beam ADCP that will avoid this side lobe interference.  If deployment of an LR-75 in the vicinity of a riser cannot be avoided, Teledyne-RDI recommends physically disabling one of the four beams and orienting the disabled beam toward the riser, in order to minimize the strength of side lobe echoes due to the other three beams and permit unbiased current measurements.  However, this configuration was not tested in this study, and its effectiveness cannot be predicted from the results of this study.

News from our Oceanography & Measurement Systems team spotlighting the open seas, ports, and harbors.

Our totally redesigned website has gone live! In addition to this, we now have a company-wide Intranet, accessible from all of our satellite offices, as well as from mobile computing devices and smartphones (such as BlackBerry or iPhone). Anywhere we can get online, we can access the information we need and stay connected.


Additionally, Woods Hole Group has made a great investment in its IT infrastructure and as a result has brought its infrastructure to a cutting edge level.  Whether you need a standard piece of computer equipment or something custom made, we can accommodate you.

Due to major upgrades within our IT infrastructure, we have increased our efficiency to state-of-the-art levels. This results in time and cost savings for our clients. For example, we can run a complex model (or simulation) on our new multi-core processor that would have taken seven days in only three days. Terabytes of storage have been added, along with higher speed switches, multi-core processors, new enterprise class servers, electronic archiving, and many other new and exciting features.

Woods Hole Group is committed to staying on the cutting edge of technology while, at the same time, ensuring the security of our data.

News from our Environmental Assessment & Remediation Team, spotlighting our global projects and programs.

November, 2008, dawned with the opening of our latest branch of Woods Hole Group Middle East in Dubai, as part of TechnoPark near Jebel Ali on the border between Dubai and Abu Dhabi. This strategic office location in TechnoPark was chosen to take advantage of opportunities for environmental and engineering work in the two most active Emirates of the United Arab Emirates. Our offices, in the Metito Building, are modern and spacious, with easy access to major highways in Dubai.

The opening of the Branch Office crowns more than a decade of work in the UAE, beginning in themid-1990's with some of the earliest offshore EIAs ever performed for the oil and gas industry in Abu Dhabi. Other branches in the Middle East include our headquarters in Riyadh, as well as a branch in Bahrain.


Present work in Dubai includes installation of a real-time video beach monitoring and analysis system for the Dubai Municipality, as well as other environmental work with various Dubai companies.

Woods Hole Group Middle East Dubai is managed on a day-by-day basis by the Deputy General Manager, Mr. Christopher Lees, who successfully transitioned across the Gulf to Dubai from his three years in the Riyadh office as Security and Logistics Director. Christopher is presently building up the staff and completing office opening and staffing formalities.

Please feel free to contact Mr. Lees (clees@whgrp.com) or Dr. David Aubrey (daubrey@whgrp.com, the General Manager of the office) with any questions you may have.

Our contact information is:

Woods Hole Group Middle East, LLC, (Dubai Branch)
Metito Building,
Technopark, Plot TP010107
P.O. Box: 262795
Jebel Ali, United Arab Emirates

Phone: +971 (0) 48867220
Fax: +971 (0) 48867230


The year 2008 can be characterized by both a high volume of bids submitted and more importantly a number of challenging awards.
A project was initiated in February to measure near bottom currents in a furrow field in the deep Gulf of Mexico (~2800m).  For this project six instrumented bottom frames were precision deployed with a ROV at selected sites in four furrows.  To keep vessel costs low, data were successfully downloaded acoustically from the frames four and eight months after deployment.  The frames and instruments will be retrieved early this year using acoustic releases at the end of the 12 month deployment period.
A year-long coastal measurement program was deployed on the east coast of the U.S., which includes measurements from bottom platforms, subsurface moorings and surface moorings.  This program focuses on detailed current, wave and density measurements.

A year-long measurement program on the North Slope of Alaska began in August.  The program includes measurement of waves, currents and ice thickness from instruments mounted in bottom frames at three sites.
A year-long full column, current measurement program at a deepwater site in the Gulf of Mexico was also been awarded and deployed in July.  A second four-mooring program was deployed in December on behalf of a joint industry group.  That deployment cruise was conducted cost effectively through cost sharing of a service visit to the first mooring program.

We were also awarded a contract to design, build and install ADCP moonpool deployment systems on two new-build drillships over the next two years.  The design phase of this project is winding up and will be quickly followed by fabrication, installation and maintenance.  Such systems compared to the more common method deployment of ADCP’s ‘over-the-side’ include improving data quality and reducing risks of equipment damage and loss.
A desk study of currents and water temperatures in the northeastern Gulf of Mexico was recently awarded as a precursor to a one year measurement program.

Our platform-based measurement system in Trinidad, which provides meteorological, wave and current profile data in real-time, continues to collect data nearly flawlessly as it reaches two years of continuous operation. 

The first phase of a project to analyze data collected in ADCP surveys of eddies and the Loop Current data for the joint industry group, CASE-EJIP, was been completed and Phase 2 has just been initiated.  The purpose of this project is to better understand the kinematic structure of highly sheared fronts associated with strong current features and thus improve criteria affecting offshore design and operations.

And last, but far from least, provision of oceanographic support personnel to an oceanographic vessel offshore Brazil in partnership with C&C Technologies has been in full swing for over a year.   Standard sub-surface mooring deployments and service visits have continued through the year.  In addition, a surface buoy has been designed, fabricated and deployed  that receives data acoustically from a taut subsurface current mooring and transmits those data to shore via satellite.

As usual, still hanging in the balance are proposals requiring a large range of capabilities from real time systems, moorings and analyses both domestically and internationally. 


Woods Hole Group gets $15 Million Contract

The Woods Hole Group, an East Falmouth-based environmental consulting firm, has secured a $15 million, five-year contract from the United States Army Corps of Engineers.

Full Article is Below.

Woods Hole firm gets $15 million contract
By Sarah Shemkus
December 04, 2008
EAST FALMOUTH — The Woods Hole Group, an East Falmouth-based environmental consulting firm, has secured a $15 million, five-year contract from the United States Army Corps of Engineers, the company has announced.
"It's the biggest contract we've ever had with the Corps," said Bob Hamilton, a coastal engineer and company vice president. The Corps of Engineers does a lot of good environmental work, he said. "And we get to help them with those kinds of things for the next five years, which is something we're pretty excited about," Hamilton said. The company will provide environmental planning and consulting services for projects located in 14 northeastern states and Washington, D.C., according to a press release.
The work will range from risk assessment and monitoring of toxic waste sites to preparing environmental impact reports. Project locations could include New Bedford Harbor, Long Island Sound and Mystic River.
Hamilton declined to share other financial information about the company.Of the contract, he said, "It will certainly contribute to our growth, even in these uncertain economic times."
The Woods Hole Group was founded in Falmouth in 1986. Today it has almost 50 employees and offices in Houston, Texas; Dover, Del., and Saudi Arabia. While the company has an international reach, most its work is local, Hamilton said. Cape-based projects include data collection for Cape Wind, a beach management plan for Wellfleet and a salt marsh restoration plan in Brewster.

Recent Radio Interview with Bob Hamilton Regarding the USACOE Contract

To listen to the full interview, please visit: http://www.woodsholegroup.com/pages/multimedia.html



The American Shore & Beach Preservation Association has appointed its newest member to their Board of Directors

The Executive Committee of The American Shore & Beach Preservation Association has confirmed the appointment of Dr. Lee L. Weishar to the Board of Directors.

Dr. Weishar has worked for Woods Hole Group since 1989. Prior to joining Woods Hole Group, he worked with the US Army Corps of Engineers. He received a Ph.D. in physical oceanography from Purdue University in 1982, a M.S. in geophysical oceanography from Virginia Institute of Marine Science and College of William and Mary, and a B.S. in mechanical engineering from Michigan State University in 1973.

Interested in reading more articles from Woods Hole Group?

Please visit the Woods Hole Group "News" section of the website or www.woodsholegroup.com and go to NEWS.


WOODS HOLE GROUP'S CORPORATE ORGANIZATION KEEPS ON GROWING and we would like to announce developments within our corporate organization:

George Hampson, Woods Hole Group's Senior Marine Biologist and mainstay of both Company and Community, has retired.  He will still be consulting on contracts as needed, but he now becomes  Emeritus at Woods Hole Group as well as Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute. Here is an excerpt from his WHOI biography:

"George was born in Holyoke,Massachusetts but in, but if you ask him, he will say with a smile that he is a Cape Codder. His family summered in Pocasset, near a small, marshy creek that provided an “open school” to learn about the water and the critters living in it. When he was a teen, his family moved permanently to Nye’s Neck in North Falmouth.

After schooling at Tabor Academy and an undergraduate degree from Northeastern University, he found work in 1958 assisting WHOI biologist Howard Sanders with an ecology course at the Marine Biological Laboratory. He joined the U.S. Army in 1960, but was back on the streets of Woods Hole within a year, serving as an Army reservist and looking for work. Sanders soon hired him as a research assistant for WHOI.

For 37 years, he worked alongside Sanders and colleagues that included Hovey Clifford, Bruce Tripp, Bob Hessler, Fred Grassle, Rose Petrecca , and John Farrington. He was a jack-of-all-trades—field sampler, lab analyst, diver, naturalist, and biochemist—who contributed to studies of marine invertebrates from the intertidal zone to deep water. He worked extensively with Sanders, Max Blumer, and two generations of scientists exploring the effects of oil spills on the marshes and coastlines of Buzzards Bay. He also worked to find and classify many species of benthic animals, particularly the primitive, throwback crustacean known as the cephalocarid, which was discovered by Sanders. Among many visitors to the Sanders lab, the most famous was probably the emperor of Japan.

George’s interest in the ocean and coast carried over into his home and civic life. He went to his first public hearing in the early 1960s, and he has been actively involved in local government and resource management ever since. He served on the planning board for the Town of Falmouth, as a founding board member for the Coalition for Buzzards Bay, and he now chairs the Falmouth Coastal Pond Management Committee. He was a founding member of the 300 Committee, a non-profit land trust organized in 1985 to preserve Falmouth’s open spaces.

Though he officially “retired” from WHOI eight years ago, George is still hard at work on several coastal programs, including the Massachusetts Estuaries Project, a group that studies water quality in 89 embayments around the state. One of his favorite activities is teaching people of all ages about the coast and coastal waters. “I am just giving something back for all that I have gotten from this community,” he says."

In 2007 George was the recipient of the Falmouth Heritage Award from the Falmouth Historical Society.  The award honored George for "... distinguished leadership in heritage preservation over a period of years. His efforts resulted in a lasting contribution that continues to benefit the town, its residents and its visitors, and has inspired others to value the richness of Falmouth’s past." 

In addition, George continues to be a mainstay of the Massachusetts Estuary Program (MEP) based out of UMASS Dartmouth.  We are certain that he will also continue his long-standing work in teaching science to school-children throughout the area.

To George we offer our congratulations and our deep appreciation for a career full of achievement that has inspired us all.  Please join us in wishing George and Barbara a happy retirement, full of rewards they both so richly deserve.

David R. Walsh, M.S. was named EMPLOYEE OF THE YEAR at the Woods Hole Group Holiday Party this past December 2008.

Congratulations David!!

Matthew F. Shultz, P.E. passed the Professional Engineering exam in October 2008 and is now a licensed engineer.

Congratulations Matt!

Jim J. Bajek, B.A. has joined the company in the role of Project Manager for the newly acquired five-year contract with the United States Army Corps of Engineers. Jim also will remain the Principal of James J. Bajek, LLC, and brings more than 30 years of experience in dredged material management, permitting and environmental assessment. He has been a regulator with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for 12 years and private consultant for the past 19 years. His expertise is particularly strong in the areas of federal and state agency interaction, dredging assessment, sediment characterization, ocean disposal assessment, marina improvements and coastal permitting.

Heidi Clark, Ph.D. has rejoined the company in the role of Environmental Scientist. Ms. Clark is an environmental scientist with extensive experience in coastal ecology, environmental assessment, and habitat restoration. She has twelve years experience in environmental science and consulting, with projects ranging from environmental damage assessment to seagrass restoration to dune revegetation. Ms. Clark remains active in coastal scientific research as well. Ms. Clark has MFS and Ph.D. degrees from Yale University.

DonnaBDonna Benevides has joined the company in the role of Marketing Coodinator. Donna brings over 9 years of experience in graphic design and marketing support. Donna holds an AA degree in Graphic Design from Cape Cod Community College and is currently attending University of Massachusetts Lowell for her BS degree in Information Technology. In the short time that Donna has been with the company, we have launched the new website and implemented an intranet.

Catherine A. Morey has joined the company in the role of Special Projects Assistant, working directly with the Program Manager and individual Task Managers to achieve goals and objectives of the new US Army Corps of Engineers Task Order Contract. Catherine brings over 15 years experience to the team and will additionally be invovlved in a variety of others special projects throughout the year. These projects include production of the company newsletter and coordination of corporate events. Catherine holds a BS degree in Business Administration and AA degree in Civil Engineering Technology from Michigan Technological University.


Bob Hamilton, Kirk Bosma, and Lee Weishar attended the Restore America's Estuaries (RAE) Conference in Rhode Island in October 2008. Woods Hole Group featured a booth, along a with graphical demonstration of the latest wetlands computer models. Kirk presented a paper on the application of numerical models to wetlands restoration design. Lee presented a paper on ASCE design guidelines for restoring wetlands.

Dr. Bruce Magnell attended the Northeastern Regional Association of Coastal Ocean Observing Systems (NERACOOS) Strategic & Data Team Meetings and Board of Directors Meeting in Portland, ME on February 18-20, 2009.

Peter Markunas, Coastal Engineer, will be attending the 2nd Annual Coastal Erosion Control Workshop in Hyannis, MA on March 11, 2009.

Dr. Lee Weishar, will be attending the ASBPA National Coastal Summit in Washington, DC on March 25-27, 2009. In addition to attending the conference, Dr. Weishar will be officially appointed to the Board of Directors at their meeting.


David Szabo, will be attending the Offshore Technology Conference in Houston, TX on May 4-7, 2009.



Dr. Bruce Magnell and Robert Hamilton, Jr. attended the Oceanology International 2008 conference on March 11-13 in London.

Dr. Bruce Magnell presented a paper at the IEEE Current Meter Technology conference in Charleston, S.C. on March 17-19, 2008. He presented the results from a Joint Industry Project (JIP) for the offshore oil and gas industry related to performance of acoustic Doppler current profilers in low scattering environments, which is reported in the Deep Blue section of this newsletter.

Look for us in the fall at the following conferences...

Northeast Coastal Conference
Local Efforts in Shoreline Management and Protection
Woods Hole, MA
September 21-23 , 2009

ADCP's in Action
The Catamaran Hotel, San Diego, CA
October 5-7, 2009

ASBPA National Coastal Conference
Integrating Coastal Science and Policy
Tradewinds Islands Grande Resort, St. Pete Beach, FL
October 14-16, 2009

Thank you for your interest in our newsletter.

We look forward to bringing you the next issue!