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Spring 2010 Shorelines Newsletter Choctawhatchee Audubon Society

Published on November 2017 | Categories: Documents | Downloads: 6 | Comments: 0




The Newsletter of the Choctawhatchee Audubon Society

GETTING TO KNOW YOU Carole Goodyear, President

Enclosed in this issue of Shorelines is a survey we hope every member will complete. You have the options to 1) supply a stamp and return the paper copy to CAS by snail mail, 2) return the paper copy to us at the February, March, or April meetings, or 3) complete the survey electronically on the CAS website at www.choctawhatcheeaudubon.org. Whichever option you choose, your returned survey will be entered in a drawing for a $50 cash prize. The winner will be drawn at our April 1 program meeting. We owe Gary Parsons many thanks for his hard work on developing the survey. Your CAS Board decided this survey is needed because we aren’t able to talk directly to most of our chapter members. Before we begin planning for next year’s activities, we want your thoughts on any changes you think the chapter should make. What are we doing wrong? What we are doing right? Your opinions are important.

EUFAULA, HERE WE COME! Carole Goodyear, President

The annual CAS retreat will again take place over Presidents’ Day weekend, February 12-15, 2010. This year we will visit Lake Eufaula, Alabama, (officially the Walter F. George Reservoir) and base ourselves at Lakepoint Resort State Park, just north of the town of Eufaula. This 1,220-acre park is set on the banks of the lake and actually borders part of the Eufaula National Wildlife Refuge, which will be our primary birding location. Don Ware will lead us through the refuge, which includes a 7-mile auto route, two viewing towers, and a walking trail. The refuge should still have many wintering waterfowl. We will also bird the more heavily wooded habitat in the State Park. The park lodge recently reopened after a total renovation and has hotel rooms plus a restaurant and a bar & grill. There is a variety of other accommodations, including cabins, lakeside cottages, and a campground. There is something for everyone! For fishermen, Lake Eufaula is also known as the Bass Capital of the World, and the State Park has a marina. The marina also has a grill café, which the website says will prepare box lunches. The lodge restaurant is open from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. You are responsible for your own lodging reservations. Call the resort at 1-800-544-5253 (334-687-8011) and ask for Sone (pronounced like Sony electronics) in sales/reservations. We will get the winter rates quoted on the park website. Be sure to mention you are with Choctawhatchee Audubon, so the lodge can try to give us rooms close together. You can cancel a reservation by 5 p.m. 3 days prior, which is Tues. 2/9 if you plan to arrive Fri. 2/12). Our plan is to meet in someone’s room or cabin early Friday evening for a social, with wine and whatever snacks people bring. We have a private dining room in the lodge restaurant reserved for a group dinner on Saturday night. Everyone will order off the menu and pay their own bills. Please let Carole Goodyear know if you plan to go so we know how large a group to expect for the dining room, in addition to the field trips. Visit the websites www.alapark.com/LakePointResort and www.fws.gov/eufaula. There is a good location map and driving directions on the resort website under Maps & Directions. (Warning: Be careful on your web searches because there is also a Lake Eufaula, Oklahoma.) The purpose of the retreat is for members to interact and get to know one another over a longer period than just a bird walk or chapter meeting. We can all celebrate Lincoln’s real birthday, Valentine’s Day, and Presidents’ Day, along with our celebration of the birds!

CAS is dedicated to the protection of bird and wildlife habitat, environmental education, and a greater appreciation of Northwest Florida’s natural beauty.

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Calendar of Events: CAS monthly meetings are held the First Thursday of each month August thru May at 6:30 PM at NWFSC Niceville Learning Resources Center (LRC), Room 128. Non-members are welcome.

CAS Programs:


February 4: "Searching for Florida's Rarest Butterflies" Mary Ann Friedman will tell us about the field survey work she is doing in NW Florida to help update the butterfly map of Florida. March 4: "Native Plants for Birds and Butterflies" Learn from local author and passionate gardener Marie Harrison which native plants do well in our area and how to site them correctly in your landscape to encourage birds and butterflies. April 1: “Photography of Panhandle Plants and Wildflowers” Patrick Gault, of Emerald Coast Wildlife Refuge, will present photographs of native plants and wildflowers from a variety of habitats and discuss flora photography techniques. May 6: “Digging up the Dirt on the Eglin Reservation” Joseph Meyers, an archaeologist at Eglin AFB, will use old photographs and actual artifacts to take us into the past of our region’s largest natural area.

Outings: February 6: Bird walk. Travel by car caravan to explore sites in the Niceville area. Meet at Niceville K-Mart, 8:00 AM. Bob Penhollow 729-2602. February 5-7: Florida Shorebird Alliance 2010 Winter Shorebird Survey. Carole Goodyear 897-2666 February 12-15: CAS retreat trip, Lake Eufaula, AL. Carole Goodyear 897-2666. March 5: Eventure in Niceville, 5:30 PM. RSVP to Nonie 862-9588. March 6: Bird walk. Travel by car caravan to explore sites in the Valparaiso area. Meet at Badcock Furniture parking lot, 7:30 AM. Gary Parsons 678-1461. March 27: Field trip to observe spring bird banding, Ft Morgan, AL. Don Ware 862-6582. April 2: Eventure in Niceville, 6:30 PM. RSVP to Nonie 862-9588. April 10: Bird walk. Travel by car caravan to explore sites in the Bluewater Bay area. Meet at BWB Winn-Dixie, 7:30 AM. Carole Goodyear 897-2666. May 7: Eventure in South Walton, 7 PM. RSVP to Nonie 862-9588. May 8: North American Spring Migration Count. Don Ware 862-6582.

Other: February 12-15: The Great Backyard Bird Count. Hosted in U.S. and Canada by National Audubon Society and Cornell Lab of Ornithology. www.birdcount.org. February 13: Hands Across the Sand to show opposition to oil drilling off the Florida coast. Greater Fort Walton Beach Chamber of Commerce is organizing local event, www.fwbchamber.com, 244-8191. See www.handsacrossthesand.com or contact Theresa Dennis at 621-4093. February 16: 6th Annual Fort Walton Beach Earth Day/Arbor Day event at Fort Walton Landing. Estelle Jones, [email protected], 833-9616. February 16: Florida Springs Rally at noon at the Capitol in Tallahassee. To support legislation to protect Florida's springs. See www.1000friendsofflorida.org. March 9 – 11: The 2010 Southeast Partners in Flight meeting. UF Hilton Conference Center, Gainesville. This is a joint meeting with the Adaptive Management Conference Series. http://sepif.org. March 26-28: 2010 Audubon Academy, Paramount Plaza, Gainesville. April 16: Earth Day Celebration at FWB Landing 10am-2pm. Please contact Nonie Maines at 862-9588 if you are interested in volunteering at the CAS booth. April 17: Earth Day Beach Clean-up. Nancy Hussong 651.7131. April 22: EARTH DAY. April 30: Mattie Kelly Environmental Symposium on Choctawhatchee Bay. NWFSC Niceville. http://www.nwfstatecollege.edu/ MattieKellyInstitute/env-symposium.cfm. May 1: Choctawhatchee Estuary Family Festival. Rocky Bayou State Park, Niceville. http://www.nwfstatecollege.edu/ MattieKellyInstitute/env-estuary-festival.cfm. CAS is dedicated to the protection of bird and wildlife habitat, environmental education, and a greater appreciation of Northwest Florida’s natural beauty.

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GET YOUR IDEAS HEARD by volunteering as a CAS officer or committee chair! We welcome Phyllis Cheney, who is our new Hospitality Chair and is already putting her ideas to work. One of our chapter stalwarts, Pat Baker, has been forced to drop her CAS activities for health reasons. This leaves several more gaps in our Board. The positions open are Recording Secretary, Field Trips Chair, Membership Chair, Programs Chair, and Historian. We also need to prepare someone to take over as Shorelines editor when Theresa leaves the position in May. (Remember we now do only four issues a year.) Please consider volunteering for any of these positions and help lead the chapter.

CAS Sponsors Master Naturalist Antoinette Robinson

This summer, Choctawhatchee Audubon Society sponsored me, a Bruner Middle School science teacher, to attend the Florida Master Naturalist Program (FMNP). The 8-week program was developed by the University of Florida to promote awareness, understanding, and respect of Florida's natural environment. FMNP instructors taught about Florida's environment using science-based information, interpretive techniques and guided field trips that prepared students to share their knowledge with others. Nonie Maines instructed students about native birds, reptiles, amphibians and mammals. The new Florida seventh-grade science curriculum requires students to learn specifically about ecosystems and biodiversity. Using the training received from FMNP, I will be incorporating the principles of sustainability, connectivity, and biodiversity into my lesson plans. I am also planning two academic field trips in the spring; one will involve the “Dunes in the Classroom” project, where students get to grow native beach plants in the classroom and transplant them to local beaches to help restore dunes. The other field trip will be in April to visit Blackwater River State Forest and learn about wildlife, forestry and birdwatching. The FMNP also provided a network of professional organizations and individuals who made themselves available as guest speakers for the students. Plans have been made to have horticulture agent Larry Williams, state forester Maria Williams and wildlife educator Nonie Maines come speak to students about insects, Arbor Day and native wildlife. Having these authentic learning opportunities and resources available to the students would not have been possible without the support of our Audubon Society. On behalf of Bruner Middle School, thank you for helping empower our students with direct personal experiences that will make a positive lasting impact on the environment for generations to come.

FOR THOSE WHO MISSED IT ……………… Carole Goodyear, President

Our Christmas Potluck Party on December 19 brought holiday cheer to CAS members. The Chautauqua Building in DeFuniak Springs is a unique setting with its historic atmosphere and the view of the light displays surrounding Lake DeFuniak. We were even treated to Santa Claus outside the front door and carolers at the church across the street. Many people deserve thanks: Karen Newhouse for bringing camellias and holly for centerpieces, Linda Holloway for photos of field trips, Kay Parsons and the Valparaiso Garden Club for loaning a large coffeemaker, Jeremy and Nonie Maines for setting up the website reservation system and providing a digital projector and holiday decorations, Gary Parsons for leading a “duck” walk around the lake, all attendees for delicious food and drink, all those who contributed to the silent auction, and all those who came early for setup and stayed late for cleanup. A very special thank you goes to Skylar and Taegan Dennis and Molli Tank for their live violin and keyboard music. Thanks, all!

FEEDER FREEBIE! The 1st Okaloosa County record of the Say's Phoebe was found January 4 near Mama Rosa pond, FWB. Photo by Murray Cragin.

CAS member Laurie Mackey has a bird feeder to give away. It is a metal bin feeder with a weightadjustable shelf, along with its 8-ft pole. Call 897-3234.

CAS is dedicated to the protection of bird and wildlife habitat, environmental education, and a greater appreciation of Northwest Florida’s natural beauty.

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2009 Christmas Bird Count Donald M. Ware, Bird Count Coordinator On 14 December 30 participants in the Choctawhatchee Bay, FL CBC found 17,626 birds of 147 species, plus 3 Count Week species. species Species new to the count this year included two Swainson’s Hawks at the Ft. Walton Beach spray fields and a BroadBroad-tailed Hummingbird banded by Fred Bassett at Joseph Bochanski’s home on Hummingbird Lane in FWB. Other hummingbirds here on count day were:: 1 BuffBuff-bellied, 3 RubyRuby-throated, 1 Rufous, 2 Archilochus species, and 1 hummingbird species. Other rare finds were: 1 Ross’s Goose on the Okaloosa spray field, 9 LongLong-billed Dowitchers at the county pond, 1 Franklin’s Gull at the FWB holding pond, 1 Lesser BlackBlack-backed Gull on the sound in FWB, and 1 Greater BlackBlackbacked Gull in Destin. Count Week birds were; a RedRed-throated Loon south of the Eglin Beach Club, a King Rail heard in the NE corner of Holiday Isle pond, and a WhiteWhite-crowned Sparrow near the Wright Landfill. We had a record high number of 8 RedRed-cockaded Woodpeckers. I assigned leaders for our 14 designated areas: Lenny Fenimore, Fenimore Base; Don Ware, Ware Spray Fields West;; Merilu and Rufus Rose, Rose Shalimar; Kelly Jones, Jones FWB East; Bill Bremser, Bremser Okaloosa Island (roving in the afternoon): Joseph Bochanski, Bochanski FWB Golf Course; Kathy Gault, Gault Reservation and SF East; Morris Clark, Clark Valparaiso; Bob Reid and Betsy Clark, Clark Niceville North; Gary Parsons, Parsons Niceville South; Carole and Phil Goodyear, Goodyear White Point; Bob and Lucy Duncan, Duncan Destin West, Charlie Saleeby, Saleeby Destin East; and Sandra Lefstad, Lefstad FWB West. Bob McKenney and Gene Estes worked half a day independently in Niceville North, and Carole Goodyear recruited two additional party leaders and two feeder watchers for her area. This year I found the most species, 90, north of Lewis Turner Blvd. Other species that were represented by a single bird were: Horned Grebe, Black Crowned Night-Heron. White Ibis, Northern Pintail, Common Goldeneye, Ruddy Duck, Northern Harrier, Virginia Rail, Western Sandpiper, Wilson’s Snipe, Eastern Screech-Owl, Nighthawk species, Western Kingbird, Scissor-tailed Flycatcher, Tree Swallow, Brown Creeper, Yellow-throated Warbler, Summer Tanager, Fox Sparrow, and Indigo Bunting. Our most numerous species this year were 3311 Mourning Doves, 1910 European Starlings, and 2018 Mourning Doves, and 1113 Yellowrumped Warblers. I thank all participants for their time, effort and expertise. The complete database can be accessed at www.audubon.org/bird/cbc. The count code is FLCB. FLCB Please mark your calendars for our next CBC on 20 December 2010 and the next migration count on 8 May.

Conservation Corner Gary Parsons, Conservation Chair

At our meeting of 7 Jan our President, Carole Goodyear, gave a short presentation on the efforts of the oil industry to convince our legislators to permit oil and gas exploration and extraction in the State territorial waters (up to 9 nautical miles offshore). At the end of her presentation members supported a position opposing the permitting of oil extraction. I would like to encourage those of you who were not at the meeting to continue to follow this issue because we expect there to be public support for drilling especially if the price of oil continues to go up this spring and the State reports difficulty funding future budgets. Our opposition to permitting basically boils down to the fact that the benefit in terms of barrels of oil does not justify the risk to our water, beaches and associated wildlife. Panhandle waters are highly productive and support a diverse assortment of economically and biologically important wildlife. They also support a very significant tourist industry. Around the State, tourism contributes $63B to our economy. It is a clean industry and one we do not want to jeopardize with oil on the beach. At some point in the future our grandchildren and their children will question why it took us so long to development and implement alternative sources of energy for transportation and power. It took hundreds of millions of years for this planet to create hydrocarbon reserves. Reserves which we are consuming at an incredible rate. It is time to get on with the business of developing sources of renewable energy. A growing list of organizations is supporting a state wide event Saturday the 13th of Feb, see www.handsacrossthesand.com, to publicize the threats to our beaches and enlist the support of the citizens. Please contact Theresa Dennis, our newsletter editor for more information at [email protected] or 621-4093.

CONGRATULATIONS DUE TO: Several CAS members who had photos selected for the 2010 calendar of the Mattie M. Kelly Cultural & Environmental Institute: Janet Fikar, Linda Holloway, Steve Shippee, Walter Spence, and Pamela Yates. Mary Ann Friedman on the article and photo about her Rufous Hummingbird on the Walton Outdoors website. The bird has returned to her yard for 6 years in a row. Go to http://www.waltonoutdoors.com/banded-rufous-hummingbird-winters-in-same-yard-sixyears-in-a-row/.

MORE CITIZEN SCIENCE OPPORTUNITIES Observe Painted Buntings: The Painted Bunting Observer Team Project at the University of North Carolina Wilmington needs your assistance to help with research in Florida to bring the population of these brightly colored migratory birds up to healthy and sustainable levels. Of the four eastern breeding-ground states (NC, SC, GA, FL), Florida is unique because it is the only one that also supports a wintering population of painted buntings. In Florida, the team wants to recruit and maintain a group of volunteers who can make observations and collect data at backyard bird feeders and can help band and monitor banded buntings, especially during the winter months. To become a Painted Bunting Observer Team volunteer or to learn more about the project, please sign up at www.paintedbuntings.org or e-mail the project coordinator at [email protected] Report Indigo Snake Sightings: The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission is interested in sightings of the federally threatened eastern indigo snake. Sightings from the Panhandle are particularly critical to the study. Contact Kevin Enge at 352-955-2081 ext. 121, for information on the data collection. CAS is dedicated to the protection of bird and wildlife habitat, environmental education, and a greater appreciation of Northwest Florida’s natural beauty.

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OUTINGS REPORTS Birding Fort Walton Beach Lenny Fenimore

Our October 3rd bird walk was in Glenwood (Cinco Bayou) and Ferry Park in Fort Walton Beach. Our hope was to see migrant birds heading south for the winter. But the birds had different plans. Migrant birds were few but we did see black-and-white warbler, white-eyed and red-eyed vireos, and gray catbird among the local resident birds. So, what is a birder to do when you want to find more birds? You go North. We went to the landfill and sewage treatment plant in search of more birds. And we struck pay dirt in the landfill with a very cooperative, and photogenic, Vermilion Flycatcher. We also found yellow warbler, American redstart, four hawk and four woodpecker species, as well as a host of shorebirds, herons and egrets. Our trip north saved the day because our small group of six ended up finding a cool 50 species.

Beulah Laidlaw Preserve Carole Goodyear

On November 7th 10 people from CAS joined 12 from Bay County Audubon Society to tour the Preserve north of Vernon in Washington County. The property is part of the Choctawhatchee watershed and contains a large bog and headwaters of Cypress Creek, a tributary to Holmes Creek and the Choctawhatchee River. It was a beautiful day for a bird walk, and we identified 33 bird species on the property. These included Wilson’s Snipe, American Woodcock, and Sedge Wren, in addition to several Hermit Thrushes, Gray Catbirds, and American Robins. Other notable sights were gopher tortoise burrows and an enormous alligator. Thank you, BCAS, for your hospitality! The majority of the CAS group had camped overnight in Pine Log State Forest and made kayak paddles both Friday and Saturday afternoons. Nonie and Jeremy Maines were lucky enough to see a flock of 19 Wood Storks fly over their campsite at sunrise and then to spot a Bald Eagle over Pate Lake, very near Laidlaw Preserve.

Fort Pickens Bird Walk Lenny Fenimore

I wish I had a glowing report about our scheduled November 14th bird walk to Fort Pickens after nearly five years of it being closed, but Tropical Storm Ida had other plans for us. Merely days before our walk, the tropical storm covered the access road to the fort with a few feet of sand. Luckily we came up with a Plan B. A small group of nine local birders met at Navarre Beach Park to begin our activities. A quick check of the beach gave us very close views of at least 12 Snowy Plovers resting in footprints in the sand. Over the Gulf we saw Northern Gannet, and on the sound side of the Park we had the expected gulls, terns, shorebirds and waders; a scope view of a perched Bald Eagle; and a quick view of a distant Peregrine Falcon flying away. Our next stop was at Naval Live Oak in Gulf Breeze where two birders from Montgomery joined us. As we walked the various trails, one of our Montgomery friends spotted a YellowYellow-billed Cuckoo. Another gem was a blue-headed vireo. Other forest birds included wrens, chickadees, brown-headed nuthatches, bluebirds, and American Goldfinches returning for the winter. Even though 44 species seen is a low number for our typical bird walks, it was a beautiful sunny day and an enjoyable bird walk with friends.

Spray Fields & Landfill Don Ware

At 8 AM on November 21st nine bird lovers drove up the Beal extension northwest of Ft. Walton Beach to see what birds were at the Wright Landfill and the FWB spray fields: Don, Karen, Gary, Kay, Bob, Dee, Linda, Lenny, and Sylvia. We stopped at the landfill lake to look for ducks among the hundreds of coots and were pleasantly surprised to see a male Vermilion Flycatcher on the wire beside the weigh station. We walked up the "vagrant trail" returning across the field flushing sparrows and meadowlarks, drove around the landfill lake, scanned the city holding pond, and finally drove around the spray field where we got close looks at four Swainson's Hawks. Hawks Linda took lots of pictures. I think the migrating hawks stayed the past few days to feast on our ample supply of large grasshoppers feeding in uncut portions of the field. Of the 63 species recorded by the group there were seven species of ducks, nine raptor species, and seven sparrow species. I had a brief glimpse of a lingering Tennessee Warbler and my first-of-the-season Sedge Wren. There were no shorebirds on our list, though I had seen four species at the drained Okaloosa holding pond earlier in the day.

Destin Pass Bird Walk Lenny Fenimore

Our January 9th bird walk took place at the Destin Pass on the coldest morning yet this winter. I'm sure the weather was the reason only two other birders showed up: the hardy Linda Holloway and an adventurous birder from Illinois. In spite of the weather, we headed out of the parking lot into a wind chill in the single digits. Unfortunately (or maybe fortunately), dredging operations in the Pass blocked our access to the shoreline, and the brutal wind chill killed our birding spirit, so we applied a heavy dose of common sense, cancelled the remainder of the bird walk and headed for the warmth of our vehicles. But all was not lost because we saw 18 species during the brief outing, including three Wilson's Snipe.

Thank You to Our Volunteers for November -- January Activities Meeting refreshments: Gary & Kay Parsons, Karen Newhouse, Phyllis Cheney Attending meetings about Okaloosa Island: Bob Penhollow, Gary Parsons, Kay Parsons Attending Walton Environmental Forum: Don Ware, Gary Parsons Promoting the GBBC and CAS at Arbor Day Celebration: Nonie Maines Scanning CAS slide collection to digital format: Rick Hastings Changing seasonal information (every season!) at the Parkel kiosk at Rocky Bayou SP: Bob Penhollow, Pat Baker. Donation to Shorelines: Phyllis Cheney Attending Water Quality meeting in DeFuniak Springs: Nonie Maines, Gary Parsons CAS is dedicated to the protection of bird and wildlife habitat, environmental education, and a greater appreciation of Northwest Florida’s natural beauty.

Choctawhatchee Audubon Society Membership Name:_____________________________________ Address:_________________________________________ City:____________________________________________________ State:______ Zip:____________________ Phone: ___________________________ E-mail: ___________________________________________________

□Introductory New Member- $20.00 □Individual Member Renewal- $35.00 □Introductory Student/Senior- $15.00 □Renewal Student/Senior-$15.00 When you join you will be part of national, state, and local Audubon groups and will receive... Audubon magazine

Chapter Representatives President:

Carole Goodyear

[email protected]…. 897-2666

Gary Parsons [email protected] ……….678-1461

• • • • •

Florida Naturalist Magazine Our local Shorelines newsletter Inclusion in Audubon of Florida's advocacy network Discounts at Audubon Sanctuaries and Nature Centers Opportunities for Audubon Ecology Camps and specially priced travel adventures

To join, mail this form and a check, payable to National Audubon Society, to;

Vice President: Treasurer:

Karen Newhouse

[email protected]….897.3745

Recording Secretary: Position available Corresponding. Sec: Linda Holloway [email protected] ……850-376-0327

NAS Membership Data Center, P.O. Box 51005, Boulder, CO 80323-1005.

CAS ONLY memberships are available and include SHORELINES NEWSLETTER ONLY. To join CAS ONLY mail this form and a check payable to CAS to; P.O. Box 1014 Fort Walton Beach, FL 32549.

□New Member Newsletter Only- $10.00 □Renewal Member Newsletter Only- $10.00 FL Dept of Agriculture REG # CH4619 A copy of the Official registration and financial information may be obtained from the division of consumer services by calling toll-free (800-435-7352) within the state. Registration does not imply endorsement, approval, or recommendation by the state. Chapter Code: C9ZE110Z

Bird Count Coordinator: Donald M. Ware……………....862.6582 [email protected] Conservation:

Gary Parsons

[email protected] ……….678-1461 Education:

Nonie Maines

Printed on Recycled Paper © 2007 by Choctawhatchee Audubon Society. All rights reserved.

[email protected]……...862.9588 Field trips Coord : Position available Hospitality: Phyllis Cheney [email protected] …..862-4757 Membership: Position available Publicity: Nonie Maines [email protected]……...862.9588 Programs: Shorelines Editor:

Position available Theresa Dennis

[email protected]……………. Historian:

Position available

A great big THANK YOU to all CAS sponsors ! Donations are welcome, and all contributions are tax-deductible. Feel free to specify a particular fund/event that you’d wish to sponsor.

P.O. Box 1014 Fort Walton Beach, FL 32549

Contact Theresa Dennis If you would like to receive Shorelines in color with links via e-mail.


Nonprofit Organization U.S. Postage PAID Fort Walton Beach, FL Permit No. 110

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