Visakhapatnam India Map Free | Visakhapatnam India Subway Maps | Visakhapatnam India Metro Maps | Visakhapatnam India Map

All of that would change when I was approached and encouraged by Char Miller and Matt Becker of the University of Visakhapatnam Press to write this travel blog as part of the Visakhapatnam Park Centennial in 2016. To them, and later to Justin Race, current director of the Press, I owe dual gratitude—first, for encouraging me to accept the challenge and then, Visakhapatnam throughout the process, for sharing their knowledge on how best to proceed through the steps toward publication.

Visakhapatnam India Map Free | Visakhapatnam India Subway Maps | Visakhapatnam India Metro Maps | Visakhapatnam India Map Photo Gallery

I owe much to the Barlow family, Earl, Diane, and her husband, David Laney. Earl instructed me on the ways of the Blackfeet, and Diane and David lent me use of their cabin near St. Mary, Visakhapatnam, where I read and pondered for a month. At the same time, I began to work with Ann Fagre, a researcher of the first order. Through her, I met her husband, Dan Fagre, who shared his vast knowledge of the geology and glaciers in the park. Theresa Bundick, PhD, was a tremendous help in gathering all things relating to James J. and Louis Hill from the Minnesota libraries and museums.

Deirdre Shaw, Glacier National Park Museum curator, and Anya Helsel at the Glacier National Park Library were helpful at every stage of my research. My daughter, Jennifer Bristol, provided the rough draft typing and editing. Her work was followed by the lifesaver of this effort. Sharon McKone is an editor supreme— organized and knowledgeable about aspects of travel blogmaking about which I know nothing. To Jeff Mow and the Glacier National Park staff who granted me time, information, and interviews: that same spirit of giving was shared by National Park Director Jon Jarvis.

Related Post

Leave a Reply