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Bluegrass Week at Augusta Heritage Center

July 30 @ 11:00 am - August 4 @ 2:00 pm

Bluegrass Week!
July 30 – August 4, 2017

Augusta brings together another spectacular lineup for 2017! Our staff of well-known bluegrass figures will share their talents with students in classes, workshops, special presentations, concerts, and sessions throughout the week. Informal picking sessions go on ’til the wee hours as students get together with old friends and make new ones. Evening concerts feature exciting combinations of master bluegrass artists and special guests. All classes are geared for those who can already play their instrument to some extent and are ready to start learning bluegrass style, technique, and repertoire. To register, specify Bluegrass Week and the class that you would like to attend.

View the teachers and classes at https://augustaheritagecenter.org/

. Classes star on Sunday at 3 and end on Friday at 11:50. Registration is currently available by calling the Augusta office at (304) 637-1209 and will open online at https://www.dewv.edu/augusta/

by March 1. Tuition is $475 per week if paid before June 1, $515 per week on or after June 1.

Coordinator
Neel Brown

Bio: Neel Brown, an accomplished singer and multi-instrumentalist, has played the Bluebird Café in Nashville, the Olympics in Atlanta, and countless places in the Washington, DC, capitol region. He now enjoys picking and singing in living rooms and the occasional local bluegrass gig with the band Only Lonesome. Neel makes his home in Arlington, Virginia, where he runs an advocacy communications company.

Coordinator
Mary Burdette

Bio: Mary Burdette has performed at bluegrass festivals throughout the United States, Canada, and Europe with Skip Gorman, Tom Sauber, Patrick Sauber, and Ruthie Dornfeld, and at cowboy poetry gatherings around the country. Her bass playing can be heard on several recordings, and on the soundtrack of Ken Burns’ PBS documentary Lewis and Clark: Journey of the Corps of Discovery.
Mary is Assistant Director of the Grey Fox Bluegrass Festival, and an active member of the International Bluegrass Music Association (IBMA) and Leadership Bluegrass Alumni Association.

Coordinator
Ira Gitlin

Bio: Ira Gitlin is widely known and respected in Washington-Baltimore music circles as a versatile multi-instrumentalist, teacher, and writer. A former National Bluegrass Banjo Champion, he has backed up such nationally known performers as Bill Harrell, the Johnson Mountain Boys, Laurie Lewis, Peter Rowan, and Peter “P.D.Q. Bach” Schickele.

Ira has taught at numerous music camps and festival workshops. A frequent contributor to Bluegrass Unlimited and Banjo NewsLetter, he has lectured on bluegrass for the Smithsonian Associates, and also delivered a paper at the 2005 Bluegrass Music Symposium.
In 1993 Ira was a one-day winner on Jeopardy.

Master Artist
Dudley Connell

Bio: Dudley Connell came to national attention in the 1980s as the powerhouse singer-guitarist of the Johnson Mountain Boys. He has been a member of the Seldom Scene since 1995. Dudley has contributed his distinctive voice and guitar to the work of numerous artists, including Hazel Dickens, Seneca Rocks, and the supergroup Longview. In 2000 he received the International Bluegrass Music Association’s award for Male Vocalist of the Year.

Banjo – Beg.
Gina Clowes

Banjo – Beginning: The main objective of this workshop is for novice banjo players to solidify the basics of playing and understanding bluegrass banjo. Participants will spend lots of time learning and practicing down-the-neck chord shapes and basic rolls, and incorporating them into a level-appropriate tune that they will be able to play together slowly by the end of the week. The workshop will cover the use of the capo, spikes, common bluegrass keys, and jam lingo. Participants will also practice tuning the banjo and changing strings. An emphasis will be put on developing skills during the workshop so that when participants leave on Friday they have something tangible to take with them and a reliable foundation to build off of from there. This workshop is ideal for beginning banjo players who have played no more than a few months, or who have learned no more than a few tunes. For participants who are brand new to the instrument, Gina encourages taking some time before the camp to experiment with the picks and make sure they fit comfortably. Participants should plan to bring their banjo, picks, a spare set of strings, something to record with (a phone usually works great), and a notebook to take notes. An electronic tuner is also helpful.

Bio: Gina Clowes spent her teen years touring with her siblings in what Bluegrass Today has dubbed “the absurdly talented Furtado family.” She later gigged with Blue Light Special, Nash Street, New Girls Night Out, Bud’s Collective, and other bands. A featured artist on the Patuxent Banjo Project compilation, Gina has recorded on over half a dozen albums to date. She has taught in Murphy Method banjo camps, festival workshops, and private lessons for over 12 years. Gina now plays full-time with Chris Jones and the Night Drivers. Her own solo project is due to be released in 2017.

Banjo – Int.
Mark Delaney

Banjo – Intermediate: Class description coming soon!

Bio: Mark Delaney started playing the banjo at the age of 10 and has been performing and recording since the age of 14. Has toured nationally and internationally with artists and groups such as the Country Gentlemen, Frank Wakefield, and the Legends of the Potomac, and currently holds down the banjo spot with Danny Paisley and the Southern Grass.

Mark has taught at Common Ground on the Hill, Banjo Camp North, and various workshops over the years. He released a solo project, Sidecar, in 2009, and co-produced 2014’s Patuxent Banjo Project.

Banjo – Adv.
Alan Munde

Banjo – Advanced: This class will cover fretboard organization, or “How Do I Know Where To Put My Fingers?,” the diatonic system; intervals; the magical, interesting chromatic tones that are in between; and much more. This will lead to creating beautiful chord melody solos for slow songs and then to back them up. Alan will speak to his “Geographic Point and Play Method” of playing. Participants will delve into the melodic, Bill Keith style of playing that requires a different organizational look at the fingerboard. Alan will offer an in-depth look at some classic Scruggs solos using the “Mund-Tone Method of Musical Analysis.” He will discuss and comment on tunes that he has written over the years — “Molly Bloom,” “Peaches and Cream,” “Munde’s Child,” “Uncle Clooney Played the Banjo (but Mostly Out of Time)” — and share some more recent compositions. Alan will offer suggestions on playing in other keys out of a G tuning without the use of a capo. Audio recording is encouraged, although video recording is not recommended. Be sure to bring your banjo, picks, capo, a music stand (if you wish), tab and note paper, and lots of questions. Alan is looking forward to seeing you all.

Bio: Alan Munde began playing banjo as a teenager in Oklahoma in the 1960s. After a stint as one of Jimmy Martin’s Sunny Mountain Boys, he helped found the influential and popular band Country Gazette in 1972. Alan’s clean and inventive playing continues to inspire banjo players today. His 1975 album Banjo Sandwich remains a melodic-style banjo classic.

Alan taught full-time in the Bluegrass and Country Music program at South Plains College from 1986 to 2007. His current band is the Alan Munde Gazette, and he teaches frequently at bluegrass and banjo camps throughout the United States and abroad.

Bass – All Levels
Missy Raines

Bass – All Levels: Class description coming soon!

Bio: Seven-time IBMA Bass Player of the Year Missy Raines is one of the most respected figures within the bluegrass community. Her bluegrass roots include work with first-generation legends such as Eddie Adcock, Mac Wiseman, Jesse McReynolds, Josh Graves, and Kenny Baker. She’s a former member of the Claire Lynch Band, the Brother Boys, and the duo Jim Hurst and Missy Raines.

Currently, Missy leads Missy Raines & the New Hip, a jazz-tinged ensemble. She is also a member of the bluegrass supergroup Helen Highwater Stringband, and she heads up the online ArtistWorks Academy of Bluegrass School of Bass.

Fiddle – Beg.
Kimber Ludiker

Fiddle – Beginning: Class description coming soon!

Bio: Born of fiddle playing parents in Spokane, WA, Kimber Ludiker is a 5th generation fiddle player who finally picked one up at the age of 3. With 11 combined family National Fiddle Championships, Kimber holds 3 herself. She is a multi-instrumentalist, playing the cello, mandolin, and guitar at an early age as well. In 2009, Kimber founded all-female bluegrass/Americana super group “Della Mae”. They were IBMA’s Emerging Artists of the Year in 2013, GRAMMY Nominees in 2014 for their first album on Rounder Records, and named by Rolling Stone as 10 bands to watch for in 2015. Della Mae has traveled to 15 countries with the US Department of State, spreading peace and understanding through music. Besides working and recording with Della Mae, Kimber has performed on stage with many artists including the Black Lillies, Asleep at the Wheel, Dierks Bentley, Ed Helms, Peter Rowan, Mark O’Connor, Alison Krauss, Jim Lauderdale, Laurie Lewis, Darol Anger, Mike Marshall, the Travelin’ McCourys, the Del McCoury Band, and more

Fiddle – Int.
Jon Glik

Fiddle – Intermediate: Class description coming soon!

Bio: Jon Glik is an intense, fiery fiddler who is has been a fixture on the Baltimore-Washington bluegrass scene for four decades. Best known for his work with Del McCoury in the 1980s, he has also performed and recorded with David Grisman, Frank Wakefield, and many others. He currently performs with the Footworks dance troupe, and has taught at the DC Bluegrass Union’s annual camp at Common Ground on the Hill.

Fiddle – Adv.
John Mailander

Fiddle – Advanced: From John, “Hello Augusta Bluegrass Week Advanced Fiddle participants! I’m so excited to get to know you all and play a lot of music together this week. In this workshop, we will be working on techniques, music theory, and ear training that will expand your skills and musical vocabulary as a bluegrass fiddler. We’ll talk about different approaches to creating a good practice routine. We’ll also learn to analyze melodies and build improvised solos around them. Specific topics covered will include closed-position double stops, tone, dynamics/projection, and risk-taking.

“While this workshop will be paced on the more advanced side, there will be time during the week for one-on-one playing time and addressing individual questions/concerns. Bring along a recording device or notebook, extra strings/rosin, and an open mind!”

Bio: John Mailander, a graduate of the Berklee College of Music, has become known for his soulful voice as a soloist, improviser, and writer. John maintains a busy performance schedule with artists including Tony Trischka & Territory, Molly Tuttle, Chris Stuart & Backcountry, and Darol Anger, and has shared the stage the Alison Brown Quartet, Victor Wooten, Tim O’Brien, and Christopher Guest. John played fiddle in the New York production of Steve Martin and Edie Brickell’s musical Bright Star.

Guitar – Beg.
Tom Adams

Guitar – Beginning: Tom Adams says, “Hi everyone! I’m looking forward to our week together in the Beginning Guitar workshop this summer at Augusta. Bring your passion for improving your bluegrass guitar skills to this workshop and you’ll head home from the experience with many months’ worth of inspiration.

“We’ll cover the basics of bluegrass rhythm guitar – the strumming patterns and runs that give a bluegrass band its distinctive rhythmic pulse. We’ll cover the vitally important topic of getting in tune, staying in tune, and getting good at using a capo while staying in tune! The sound of your guitar is at the very heart of the pitch center of the group you’re jamming with – and other pickers LOVE to play with a guitarist who cares enough to always be in tune.

“Speaking of other pickers, your week at Augusta offers you numerous hours to be making music with all of the other instruments commonly found in bluegrass bands. You’ll get to join in, play along, and hear how your guitar part fits in with the rest of the music. A substantial portion of our workshop time will be spent making you comfortable to try new songs and play with new people.

“In addition to covering particular skills such as proper picking technique, introducing you to playing some simple lead lines, and playing some basic chords within the first three frets, one of my main goals for the week is to encourage you to be curious and fearless in your approach to jumping in and playing music with others at this very early and important stage in your development as a bluegrass guitar player.

“Between now and the end of July, spend as much time as you can listening to bluegrass music. Listen to the first generation bands like Flatt & Scruggs, the Stanley Brothers, and Bill Monroe. Listen to the whole spectrum of bands labeled “bluegrass” who’ve made recordings over the past 70 years. Do you have some favorites?

“Bring to class a guitar, flatpick, tuner, capo, and portable recorder. You’ll reap enormous rewards from reviewing what we covered during the workshop by using your ears to recall the sounds rather than reading music from a paper.

“Send me an email at adams.tom@comcast.net and I’ll be happy to answer your questions.”

Bio: Tom Adams is best known as one of the great banjo stylists of his generation, but he started out as a guitar player, and has played guitar with Bill Emerson and Michael Cleveland. He first hit the national scene in the 1980s with first-generation bluegrass artist Jimmy Martin, then went on to tour and record with the Johnson Mountain Boys, Lynn Morris, Blue Highway, Rhonda Vincent, and many others. Tom is a three-time recipient of the IBMA Banjo Player of the Year award. He brings to his guitar teaching a deep understanding of the instrument’s role in bluegrass.

Guitar – Int.
Jake Stargel

Guitar – Intermediate: Class description coming soon!

Bio: Jake Stargel has, at age twenty-six, already worked with the Greencards, Mountain Heart, Ricky Skaggs, the Lovell Sisters, and Sierra Hull. Jake won the Georgia State flatpicking contest in 2005 and was awarded the IBMA’s Momentum Award in 2014, which is given annually to promising young instrumentalists. He has performed at festivals such as Bonnaroo, Coachella, Telluride, Lollapalooza, and RockyGrass, and appears on the Grand Ole Opry with Mike Snider. Jake lives near Nashville, where he produces and engineers recordings for all types of artists. He tours with Missy Raines and the New Hip and with Bradford Lee Folk.

Guitar – Adv.
Tyler Grant

Guitar – Advanced: Class description coming soon!

Bio: National Flatpicking Champion Tyler Grant is an internationally recognized guitar virtuoso with an impressive resume as a session musician, bandleader, and sideman. He has shared the stage with Tony Rice, Sam Bush, Tim O’Brien, Jerry Douglas, Chris Thile, and many other luminaries. He performs regularly with his band Grant Farm. Tyler has won flatpicking contests across the U.S., and has taught at camps and workshops here, in Canada, and in England. This is his eleventh year as an instructor at Augusta’s Bluegrass Week.

Mandolin – Beg.
Sharon Gilchrist

Mandolin – Beginning: This workshop is for those who are in a category that might be considered “advanced beginner.” This includes being able to tune the instrument, having an idea of how to hold the instrument, and being able play 5-10 tunes, as well as the chords and rhythm that accompany those tunes. Once these basics are in place, the advanced beginner may be looking for some tips on how to learn tunes a little easier, how to improve tone, timing, and technique, and how to start improvising.

If you are truly a beginner, you are welcome to attend the class. Just know that we might be a little ahead of you and it might require a little patience and willingness on your part to pick up whatever tips you can while the class keeps moving forward.

Here are some topics the workshop will cover:
Basic right- and left-hand posture and technique
Basic rhythm/accompaniment patterns
How to make a good sounding chop
Pick direction
Learning tunes by ear
Basic music theory made easy
Basic 1-4-5 patterns on the neck for both rhythm playing and lead playing
Beginning to improvise over 1-4-5 chord progressions
Playing melodies in first position with open strings and up the neck in closed position (no open strings)
Single-string leads
Double-string leads
Double stops
How and what to practice in the first year or two of playing to help you play music confidently with other people as soon as possible.

Here are some songs and their accompaniment that would be great for participants to know before they come to camp:
“Bile ’Em Cabbage Down” – key of A
“Cripple Creek” – key of A
“Cluck Old Hen” – key of A
“Old Joe Clark” – key of A
“Angeline the Baker” – key of D
“Soldier’s Joy” – key of D
“June Apple” – key of A

Participants should bring something to write with, something to write on, a folder or notebook to organize handouts and notes, and an audio recorder and/or video recorder. We will take time out in class for everyone to record various musical examples. Also bring whatever food, drink, or energy-booster you need to help keep you awake and healthy after late-night jamming and dancing at the Dance Pavilion.

Bio: Sharon Gilchrist—singer, mandolinist, and upright bass player—has performed with Darol Anger, Peter Rowan and Tony Rice, Laurie Lewis, Scott Nygaard, Kathy Kallick, and Uncle Earl. She earned a degree in Mandolin Performance from Belmont University in Nashville, and has taught mandolin for more than 15 years both privately and at some of the nation’s finest music camps. From 2004 to 2012 she served on staff at the College of Santa Fe teaching mandolin. Sharon currently resides in the Bay Area of northern California.

Mandolin – Int.
Mike Compton

Mandolin – Intermediate: This mandolin workshop is geared primarily towards the intermediate skill level. Participants must be able to:
Tune their mandolins
Know chord positions in all major keys
Have a working knowledge of right and left hand technique
Have a repertoire of songs/tunes that they can play from memory
Be able to play at various tempos

It will also be helpful if participants have some skill in reading standard notation or tablature. The workshop leader will give handouts of material from Bill Monroe, country blues artists, and fiddle music from the repertoire of the Mississippi duo Narmour & Smith.

The workshop will cover:
Basic right and left hand technique (because there’s never enough…)
Rhythm in Melody
Playing out of chord positions
Double stop shifts and voicings
Techniques demonstrated in material introduced will include downstrokes, slides, and tremolo
And more…

While there is an agenda for this workshop, it is not closed to other topics desired by participants. Individual instruction will be provided where needed. Participants will receive “homework” every day. It is advisable to bring a personal music stand. Recording devices are acceptable. Please come prepared to play A LOT. Points discussed will be learned by using the material presented in the workshop. The workshop is NOT intended as a lecture. Come prepared to ask questions and fully participate.

Bio: Mike Compton is the leading living exponent of Bill Monroe’s mandolin style. A native of Meridian Mississippi, he helped found the Nashville Bluegrass Band in the mid-1980s. Also known for his work with John Hartford, David Grier, and Joe Newberry, Mike played in the Grammy-winning soundtrack to O Brother, Where Art Thou? In the words of Mandolin Magazine, he is “one of the modern masters of bluegrass mandolin…a certified mandolin icon.”

Mandolin – Adv.
Alan Bibey

Mandolin – Advanced: This workshop will focus on some advanced techniques in bluegrass mandolin and mandolin in general. Participants will look at some standard bluegrass vocal tunes and instrumentals and start by playing them using chord positions and double stops, and then branch out into many other more modern approaches. Participants will discuss rhythm playing and variations and explore how to “play around the melody” tastefully. The workshop will explore the journey to true improvisation as well as discussing how to alter some of participants’ favorite licks to get much more out of them. The overall focus will be on giving participants various options when they take solos and helping them improvise more effectively. Bring all recording devices and plenty of questions. There will also be plenty of handouts in this workshop as well as a bit of learning by ear. Big fun!!

Bio: Alan Bibey has been known as one of the most creative and technically gifted mandolinists in bluegrass since the early 1980s. He was an original member of the the New Quicksilver, IIIrd Tyme Out, and BlueRidge. For the last 10 years he has led Alan Bibey & Grasstowne. Alan is winner of multiple SPBGMA and IBMA awards, and in 2004 Gibson began producing an Alan Bibey signature model mandolin. Alan runs Maggie’s Crib, a recording studio in Surfside Beach, South Carolina. His latest CD is Alan Bibey & Grasstowne 4.

Resonator Guitar – All Levels
Jimmy Heffernan

Resonator Guitar – All Levels: Jimmy Heffernan focuses his teaching on skill sets participants will need to move forward playing Dobro. He likes to involve the entire class, not just stand up front and preach. His workshops are fun, and participants will definitely leave as better players with a very clear idea of what to focus on to become even better.

Bio: Jimmy Heffernan, one of America’s leading teachers of the resonator guitar, has a deep bluegrass resumé that includes work with Larry Sparks, Red Allen, and the duo of Bill Grant and Delia Bell. During a stint in Nashville in the 1980s and ’90s he performed on guitar, resonator guitar, and pedal steel with Joe Diffie, Doug Kershaw, Brad Paisley, and other top country stars. Since his return to the Philadelphia area, Jimmy has concentrated his efforts on instruction, releasing a full range of DVDs and video lessons, and teaching at music camps in the United States, England, and Germany.

Songwriting – All Levels
Joe Newberry

Songwriting – All Levels: Award-winning songwriter Joe Newberry will help participants focus on making their good songs even better, or get them started if they only have a trunk full of ideas. The workshop will use examples of different types of songs—narrative, chorus/verse, free-form—with an eye and ear toward simplifying the words to uncover the heart of the song. Through word play and writing, writing, and more writing, the songs in participants’ heads can become the songs on their lips!

Bio: Known around the world for his exquisite clawhammer banjo playing, Joe Newberry is also a powerful guitarist, singer, and songwriter. The Gibson Brothers’ version of his song “Singing As We Rise,” featuring guest vocalist Ricky Skaggs, won the 2012 IBMA “Gospel Recorded Performance” Award. With Eric Gibson, he shared the 2013 IBMA “Song of the Year” Award for “They Called It Music.”

A frequent guest on Garrison Keillor’s A Prairie Home Companion, he was recently featured on the Transatlantic Sessions tour in the United Kingdom with fiddler Aly Bain and Dobro master Jerry Douglas. In addition to performing solo, Joe plays in a duo with mandolin icon Mike Compton, sits in the banjo chair with old-time music legends Mike Craver, Bill Hicks, and Jim Watson, and also performs with the dynamic fiddler and step-dancer April Verch.

A noted teacher of traditional music and song, Joe has taught banjo, guitar, and singing at numerous camps and festivals, including Ashokan; Midwest Banjo Camp; American Banjo Camp; the Swannanoa Gathering; the Festival of American Fiddle Tunes; Pinewoods Camp; Vocal Week, Bluegrass Week, and Old-Time Week at the Augusta Heritage Center in Elkins, WV; the Australia National Folk Festival; the Blue Ridge Old-Time Music Week; and the Bluff Country Gathering. He was for many years the coordinator of Old-Time Week at the Augusta Heritage Center.

Vocals – All Levels
Chris Jones & Dede Wyland

Vocals – All Levels: Singing is central to the heart and soul of bluegrass music. This workshop will get to the bottom of good vocal technique, cover the basics of bluegrass harmony singing, and explore the stylistic qualities that create the bluegrass vocal sound including timing, phrasing, tonal quality, projection, vocal embellishment, and more. Join us for lots of singing, learning and fun!

What to bring: recording devices and your voices!

Chris Jones Bio: Chris Jones is a quadruple threat as a singer, a songwriter, a guitarist—and, thanks to his role hosting SiriusXM’s Bluegrass Junction, as the most widely heard broadcasting voice in bluegrass. Following apprenticeships with bluegrass legend Dave Evans and Chicago’s durable Special Consensus, Chris moved to Nashville at the end of the 1980s. He has been the front man for Chris Jones and the Night Drivers since the mid-1990s, and his original songs also been recorded by many other artists.
In 2007 Chris earned an IBMA Song of the Year award, and also that organization’s Broadcaster of the Year trophy.

Dede Wyland Bio: Best known for her work in the 1980s with the groundbreaking progressive bluegrass group Tony Trischka and Skyline, Dede Wyland is known as “a singer’s singer” and a role model for a generation of female bluegrass musicians who followed her.

Since moving to the Washington-Baltimore area in 1990, Dede has continued to perform, while concentrating on her work as a vocal coach. She is the subject of a chapter in Murphy Henry’s 2013 book Pretty Good for a Girl: Women in Bluegrass, and recently unveiled Dede Wyland’s Online Video School of Voice.

Staff Musician
Grant Flick

Bio: Grant Flick of Bowling Green, Ohio, has been playing bluegrass, jazz, and new acoustic music on violin, mandolin, tenor guitar and other instruments for seven years. He has received numerous awards, and his many performances include appearances at the Grey Fox Bluegrass Festival and the Red Wing Roots Festival, on the WoodSongs Old Time Radio Hour, and online at the Fretboard Journal. Grant has taught at the Tenor Guitar Gathering in Astoria, Oregon, and is excited to be making the jump from Bluegrass Week student to staff musician this year.

Staff Musician
Mark Panfil

Bio: Born and raised in Lackawanna, NY, Mark began playing five-string banjo at age 15, and took up dobro while in college. After graduating, he began teaching music in public schools, and playing in the Buffalo-based bluegrass band Creek Bend. Mark has shared the stage and classroom with bluegrass heroes including Vassar Clements, Jerry Douglas, Bobby Hicks, Rob Ickes, Phil Leadbetter, Bryan Sutton, Chubby Wise, Mac Wiseman, and Sally Van Meter. Mark’s instructional book A Dobro Player’s Guide to Jamming is available from Mel Bay publishing, and he and has recorded a highly successful Murphy Method instructional DVD.

Staff Musician
John Seebach

Bio: John Seebach was born and raised in Lexington, Kentucky. He lives in the Washington, DC, area. An accomplished tenor and lead vocalist, John also performs on mandolin and guitar with the Rickie Simpkins Quartet, Only Lonesome, and Big Chimney. Along with fellow staff musicians, John will assist in classes, give short ad hoc lessons, and participate in slow jams.

Details

Start:
July 30 @ 11:00 am
End:
August 4 @ 2:00 pm
Event Category:

Venue

Augusta Heritage Center, Davis & Elkins College
100 Campus Drive
Elkins, WV 26241 United States
+ Google Map
Phone:
304-637-1209
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