North Florida Land Trust Hosts Archaeology After Hours

The event is part of the organization’s quarterly seminar series

Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 30, 2017 – North Florida Land Trust will be hosting Archaeology After Hours: A Talk on Climate Change and Site Stewardship. The event is part of their quarterly seminar series. Archaeology After Hours will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 14 at the St. Augustine Distillery at 112 Riberia St. in St. Augustine. It begins at 6 p.m. with a tour of the distillery and cocktail hour, followed at 7 p.m. by a talk by Emily Jane Murray, public archaeology coordinator for the Florida Public Archaeology Network Northeast Region.

Murray will discuss climate change issues in Florida, how the changes impact archaeological sites and will talk about what the public can do to help. The Florida Public Archaeology Network promotes and facilitates stewardship, public appreciation and value of Florida’s archaeological heritage. Across the state, heritage sites are at risk of things such as erosion, sea level rise and major storms.

The cost to participate in the Archaeology After Hours is $10 per person, but space is limited to the first 50 people who sign up for the event. Tickets can be purchased at The event is ADA accessible and open to all ages. For more information, contact Genevieve Fletcher at or at (904) 479-1962.

NFLT is partnering with environmental groups around the region for their quarterly seminar series. The series was designed to raise awareness of the variety of conservation work happening around the region.


About North Florida Land Trust

North Florida Land Trust is a non-profit organization who serves as a champion of land conservation primarily in Baker, Bradford, Clay, Duval, Flagler, Nassau, Putnam, and St. Johns, Union and Volusia counties. NFLT was founded in 1999 and has protected thousands of acres of environmentally significant land including land at Big Talbot Island, the River Branch Preserve, Pumpkin Hill, Moccasin Slough, along the St. Mary’s River and other valued natural areas in Northeast Florida. NFLT is funded largely by private and corporate contributions and works closely with private landowners and other public agencies at all levels of government, not-for-profit partners, and foundations. For more information, visit