ALAMOSA — The Colorado Field Institute will hosts a winter lecture on “What’s New with the Old?” Angie Krall will be sharing recent research that has occurred on the Rio Grande National Forest over the past five years.
Krall She will take a new look at (and show a short film about) stone structure villages in the Middle Saguache drainage and ponder an ancient high country gathering site at the headwaters of the Rio Grande. Attendees will scratch their collective heads over a new discovery of a possible historic “time capsule” in the Limekiln area with maps by cartographer John Evaskovich.
The lecture will at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, February 21, in Porter Hall, Room 130, on the Adams State University Campus, 208 Edgemont, Alamosa.
Originally from Pueblo, Krall obtained a B.A. in anthropology and a minor in
Southwest Studies from the Colorado College and an M.A. in applied archaeology from Northern Arizona University. Most of her 20-plus year archaeological career has been spent working as a Forest Service archaeologist across the West. Her main interests are telling stories of the past while making archaeology relevant to the public and Native American Tribes with affinity to the San Luis Valley through collaboration and partnerships.
The Colorado Field Institute is a nonprofit corporation organized in 2005 to promote greater stewardship of the natural and cultural resources within the San Luis Valley. For more information on this event, email us at [email protected] or visit our website at www.coloradofieldinstitute.org
Caption: Angie Krall