A Centennial Nature Hike on Mount Sequoyah Center
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Signage along main entrance to Mt. Sequoyah campus.
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Newly planted maple trees adjacent to a new hiking trail on campus.
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Dedicated tree plantings are scattered on the grounds.
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The Mt. Sequoyah Vesper sanctuary is a popular place for weddings and religious observance.
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Volunteer landscaper Rick Wimpee plants perennial flower beds on campus.
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An occupied bluebird nesting box and benches decorate a hillside.
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The bluebird nesting box contains a clutch of eggs soon to hatch out.
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An overlook, clad in mist, recently renovated by Mt. Sequoyah Center staff is a popular spot for locals and visitors.
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A number of tree snags are maintained for wildife to enjoy.
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Volunteer landscaper, Rick Wimpee, installs new rock work and maintains historic rock structures on Mt. Sequoyah campus.
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Freshly planted evergreens thrive in a bed in front of Parker Hall dormitory.
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Mt. Sequoyah Center executive director and volunteer landscaper, Rick Wimpee, stand in the north pavilion. The campus swimming pool in the distance, is being readied for summer campers.
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Washington County Historical Society sign posted at entrance of Mount Sequoyah.
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Main Entrance to Mount Sequoyah invites the public to visit.
Mount Sequoyah Center in east Fayetteville is preparing to celebrate a 100th anniversary. We explore the historic site's natural assets.