Historic Preservation Resources
The image on the right is the Jennings County Courthouse
built in 1859-1860 and located in Vernon, Indiana. (Source: ERS county courthouse
photos by Calvin L. Beale. Online: http://www.ers.usda.gov/briefing/population/photos/)
Historic preservation is saving our past, our cultural heritage, and our historic environments. It is
concerned with conservation, maintenance, protection, and repair, and, at times, the replication of our
built and human environment.
Historic preservation includes the architectural aspects of our heritage from buildings and other
structures to historic sites and entire communities, heritage districts, and heritage corridors. Historic
canals, farms, haciendas, landscapes, industries, lighthouses, pueblos, railroads, rivers, scenic views, and
archaeological ruins are all part of our cultural heritage. Historic preservation considers our heirloom
craftsmanship, building materials, tools, and construction methods. The description and documentation
of all aspects of our heritage and history are a vital part of historic preservation. In addition to protecting
and saving our heritage, historic preservation fosters an appreciation of our diverse cultural heritage.
To many, the economic benefits of historic preservation may be the most important. Historic
preservation provides an avenue to enrich and revitalize our lives and communities. It creates jobs,
revitalizes downtown areas, stimulates businesses, and ultimately, makes communities more vital.
Historic preservation offers tax incentives, funding possibilities, motivation for community involvement,
and fosters community spirit. Historic preservation enables communities to become economically viable
Historic Preservation Resources provides web links to more than fifty full-text "how to" information
guides and manuals on general and technical aspects of historic preservation. It includes web links to specialty
resources on historic barns, farms, bridges, schools, battlefields, landscapes, lighthouses, interiors, exteriors,
preservation techniques, and other facts of historic preservation.
The reader may locate links to funding programs and additional information on the Rural Information Center (RIC)
Arts, Humanities and Historic Preservation Resource page at:
This resource guide was revised and updated by Patricia LaCaille John December 2004.
This document was modified July, 2013
Rural Information Center Publication Series; no. 62 2004. Beltsville, MD.
The use of trade, firm, or corporation names in this publication (or page) is for the information and convenience of the reader. Such use does not constitute an official endorsement or approval by the United States Department of Agriculture or the Agricultural Research Service of any product or service to the exclusion of others that maybe suitable.
For more information about National Agricultural Library Policy and Disclaimers
- American Defenders of Land, Sea, & Sky. Kay
D. Weeks. Washington, DC: U.S. Department
of the Interior, National Park Service, Heritage
Preservation Services, 1997. 80 p.
This guidebook of fifty-five national landmarks
illustrates how American defenders took part in
various military actions throughout history and
includes: battlefields, forts, lighthouses, and
- American Heritage Rivers Initiative: Oversight
Hearing before the Committee on Resources,
House of Representatives, One Hundred Fifth
Congress, First Session, July 15, 1997.
Washington, DC: United States, Congress,
House of Representatives, Committee on Resources, 1997. 96 p.
Discusses the American
Heritage Rivers Initiative that integrates the
economic, environmental, and historic
preservation programs and services of the
federal agencies that are helping the
communities who are involved in restoring and
revitalizing America's rivers and the
communities surrounding them.
- "Altogether Fitting and Proper: Saving America's Battlefields."
CRM Cultural Resource Management, Vol 20(5).
Includes 14 articles focusing on the recent national effort to protect,
preserve, and interpret United States battlefields, particularly Civil War
- "The Application and Management of
Information Systems in the Care and
Conservation of Historic Buildings and Their
Contents." Peter A. Madden. International
Journal of Information Management Vol. 15(1),
February, pp. 47-56.
Discusses how information systems are used to help with
the care and conservation of historic buildings
and their contents, including costs, energy
consumption, safety, and security.
- "Approaches to Heritage: Hawaiian and Pacific Perspectives
on Preservation." CRM Cultural Resource Management, Vol. 19(8).
Includes 17 articles on cultural resource management and heritage
conservation in Hawaii.
- "Around the State." Connecticut Preservation
News Vol. 20(1), January-February 1997,
pp. 6-7, 9.
Describes historic preservation projects in ten Connecticut
communities are briefly described.
- Barns and Barn Preservation -- A Bibliography.
Peggy Lee Beedle and Geoffrey M. Gyrisco.
Includes widely available general works, key scholarly works
specific to Wisconsin and original sources that have special significance
in the development of Wisconsin farm buildings. The materials listed are
intended to provide leads to additional works.
- "Beyond Decks: Using Pressure Treated Wood
on a Historic House." Josh Garskof. Old House
Journal Vol. 24(5), September-October 1996,
Provides practical information, including
choice of materials and installation of
pressure-treated wood, wood preservation, and
maintenance and repair of wood houses.
- "Bridges to History: New York Surveys
Historic Spans." Raymond W. Smith.
Preservation New York Vol. 2(4), Fall 1994,
Describes the wrought and
cast iron bridge project by the Historic
American Engineering Record in cooperation
with the New York State Department of
Transportation and the New York State Office
of Parks, Recreation, and Historic Preservation.
- "Capturing the Past: Documentation and
Preservation." Margaret G. H. MacLean.
Conservation: GCI Newsletter Vol. 11(2),
1996, pp. 12-13.
Explains what documentation is and what
it has to do with conservation.
- "Caring for Cultural Landscapes: How a
Blackstone River Valley Town Preserved Its
Historic Mill Village and Booster Its Economy."
Small Town Vol. 25(3), November-December
1994, pp. 12-21. NAL Call No.: HT101.S52
Case study illustrates the potential of
historic preservation and heritage tourism in
economic development. Describes the cultural landscape
of the mill village of Farnumville in Grafton,
Massachusetts and the participation of citizens
and businesses in this preservation initiative.
- "A Celebration of Old Houses: PNJ's Old
House Resource Fair." Linda Waller.
Preservation Perspective NJ Vol. 15(2),
Summer 1996, pp. 1-2.
Record of the first annual trade show
where free advise was available to the owners of
historic or old houses in New Jersey.
- Clubhouse, Brown Cottage, Moorhead Cottage,
Clubhouse Annex, South Fork Fishing &
Hunting Club, St. Michael, Pennsylvania.
Landmarks Design Associates, Architects, and
Wallace, Roberts & Todd. Washington, DC,
U. S. National Park Service, 1993. 2 Vols. 300 p.
Details about the conservation and restoration of
the South Fork Fishing and Hunting Club
Historical Preservation Project which is one of
the initiatives of the Southwestern
Pennsylvania Heritage Preservation Program.
- The Conservation Easement Handbook,
Managing Land Conservation & Historic
Preservation Easement Programs. Janet Diehl.
Washington, DC: The Land Trust Alliance,
1997. NAL Call No.: KF736.L3D54
Guides the reader
through the process of identifying, accepting,
and managing conservation easements.
Explains techniques in clear, plan
language from those with hands-on experiences
in the process. Includes examples of conservation and
historic preservation easements.
- "Education at the Peter French Round Barn."
David Pineyerd. CRM Cultural Resource Management Vol. 19(4),
1996, pp. 35-37.
Focuses on masonry, wood conservation and restorations for
the preservation of the 19th Century Peter
French Round Barn in Harney County, Oregon
- "The Engineer as Preservationist." Marie Ennis.
Civil Engineering Vol. 64(9), September 1994,
Discusses responsibilities and conflicts of an engineer
in a historic preservation project,
including code review, interventions, and
conventional probes that review concealed
structural building elements.
- Federal Historic Preservation Case Law,
1966-2000. Washington, DC: Advisory Council on Historic
Preservation, 2002. 250p.
Part I of this case law
overview covers the National Historic
Preservation Act, implementing regulations,
court opinions, Executive Orders, attorney's
fees, and preservation costs. Part II provided
summaries of court decisions involving federal
historic preservation law.
- "Financing Historic Preservation in Rural
Communities: A Case of Legalized Gaming."
William V. Ackerman. CRM Cultural Resource Management Vol.
19(4), 1996, pp. 27-32.
Examines using gambling casinos as an economic
solution to finance historic preservation and
promote tourism in Deadwood, SD.
Includes aerial photos, charts, and maps.
- "Gambling on the Lure of Historic Preservation:
Community Transformation in Rocky Mountain
Mining Towns." Katherine Jensen. Journal of
the Community Development Society Vol. 26(1),
1995, pp. 71-92. NAL Call No.: HN49.C6J6
Examines the efforts of four mining
towns in Colorado and South Dakota that
instituted "small stakes gambling" to encourage
community development. Gambling was a part
of each town's history and each town had its
own theme for historic development and
- "Getting Neighborly about Preservation
Regulations: An Rx for Historic District
Anxiety." Sanford Johnson. Old House Journal
Vol. 24(6), November-December 1996, pp.
Discusses neighborhood commissions, architecture review
boards, district goals, and regulations.
- "Helping Out Ma & Pa." Trains Magazine Vol.
55(9), September 1995, p. 82.
Describes restoration of an eight-mile stretch of train
track from the Maryland and Pennsylvania
Railroad and Muddy Creek Forks, a
small Pennsylvania village.
- Historic Building Interiors, An Annotated
Bibliography. Compiled by Anne Grimmer.
Washington, DC: U. S. Department of the
Interior, National Park Service, Cultural
Resources, Preservation Assistance Division,
1994, 2 Vols.
Serves as a guide to the historic
interior architecture in the United States.
- Historic Buildings: Issues in Preservation and Protection.
Kathleen Parrott and Ann Dellenbarger. North Central Regional Center for Rural Development.
Serves as an introduction to the issues of historic buildings. Discusses historic significance,
identifying historic buildings, tracing and documenting the history of a building, and protection of
historic structures through political action, certification and property restriction.
- Historic Farmsteads.
Kathleen Parrott and Ann Dellenbarger. North Central Regional Center for Rural Development. 1987.
Discusses what makes a farmstead historic and why historic farmsteads merit protection.
Considers suggestions for preserving historic farmsteads in the context of principles of farmstead
- Historic House Museums: A Practical
Handbook for Their Care, Preservation, and
Management. Sherry Butcher-Younghans. New
York, Oxford University Press, 1993, 269 p.
Presents conservation and restoration
methods for historic museums that were private
homes of the United States.
- Historic Preservation Resources Bibliography. Vermont Heritage Network.
Lists materials about architecture, conservation, preservation philosophy, history of the historic
preservation movement, preservation planning and reference resources.
- "Historic Preservation through Canal Train
Development." Rory Robinson and Robert
Bobel. CRM Cultural Resource Management, Vol. 19(4), 1996, pp.
Describes the Towpaths-to-Trails
Initiative of the National Park Service and the
Rails-to-Trails Conservancy, primarily the
Cuyahoga Valley National Recreation Area in
- "Homeowner Tax Credit on the Horizon."
Dorothy Guzzo, Deborah Marquis Kelly, and
Mary Delaney Krugman. Preservation
Perspective NJ, Vol. 16(2), Summer 1997, pp.1-6.
Discusses tax relief incentives for
historic property owners in the Historic Property
- "Humidity and Moisture in Historic Buildings:
The Origins of Building and Object
Conservation." J. P. Brown and William B.
Rose. Association for Preservation Technology
Bulletin, Vol. 27(3), 1996, pp. 12-23.
Focuses on how-to resolve humidity
and moisture problems in 1930s and 1940s
buildings, including measurement, vapor
barriers, air conditioning, and new techniques.
- "Keeping Lighthouses - A New Breed of Keepers Focus on Preservation."
CRM Cultural Resource Management, Vol 20(8).
Includes 16 articles on the movement, resources, and projects to save, restore,
and preserve America's lighthouses.
- Keeping Time: The History and Theory of
Preservation in America. Rev. ed. William J. Murtagh.
New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1997. 246 p.
NAL Call No.: E159.M8
Traces the history of the preservation
movement in the United States from the early
19th century to today. Covers topics of
historic houses, adaptive use, outdoor museums,
historic districts, rural and small-town
preservation, archaeology, and landscape
- Landmark Yellow Pages, Where to Find All the
Names, Addresses, Facts, & Figures You Need.
2nd ed. New York: John Wiley & Sons,
1993. 408 p.
Provides thousands of answers to historic preservation
questions ranging from how local groups can
help preservation problems to key rehabilitation
standards and the characteristics of architecture.
- Making Educated Decisions: A Landscape
Preservation Bibliography. Charles A.
Birnbaum, Cheryl Wagner, eds. Washington,
DC: U.S. Department of the Interior, National
Park Service, Cultural Resources, Preservation
Assistance Division, Historic Landscape
Initiative, 1994. 160 p. NAL Call No.:
literature for developing practical guidance to
make educated decision for "researching,
planning, managing and undertaking project
work in cultural landscape resources.
- " Mending the Modern." Susan D. Bronson and
Thomas C. Jester. Association for Preservation
Technology Bulletin, Vol. 28(4), 1997, pp. 3-60.
Includes seven articles that
focus on the preservation of the built heritage
from the recent past. Includes bibliography, drawings,
diagrams, photos, and plans.
- "A Model Partnership: 30th Anniversary of the National Historic Preservation Act."
CRM Cultural Resource Management, Vol. 19(6).
Focuses on success of forging a national historic preservation partnership involving
states, communities, Indian tribes, federal agencies, the private sector, and individuals.
- "Moravia: Big Accomplishments in a Small
Place. Tania Werbizky. Preservation New
York, Vol. 2(4), Fall 1994, pp. 3,5, 12-13.
Describes the preservation efforts of
this village in New York's Finger Lakes area, specifically of the Moravia
Development Committee and the Society for
- National Register Bulletins.
Provides guidance to document, evaluate and nominate historically significant sites to the National
Register. Includes four sections on the Basics, Property Types, Technical Assistance,
and General Guidance.
- Guidelines for Evaluating and Documenting Rural Historic Landscapes.
Linda Flint McClelland and others. Revised 1999.
Offers guidance to Federal agencies, State Historic Preservation Offices, Certified Local
Governments, preservation professionals, and interested individuals in the successful preparation
of nominations to the National Register of Historic Places and requests for determinations of
eligibility for historic sites or districts known as rural historic landscapes.
Citizen participation, ethic neighborhoods, and
historic districts are covered.
- Preservation Briefs: Technical Preservation Service (TPS), National
Park Service. More than 40 are available at:
TPS provides easy-to-read guidance for homeowners, preservation professionals, organizations, and government
agencies on preserving, rehabitating and restoring historic buildings.
#20. The Preservation of Historic Barns. Michael J. Auer.
Encourages the preservation of historic barns and other agricultural structures by encouraging
their maintenance and use as agricultural buildings, and by advancing their sensitive rehabilitation for new users when
their historic use is no longer feasible. Discusses historic barn types including Dutch, bank, crib, round, and prairie barns.
#31. Mothballing Historic Buildings. Sharon C.
Discusses the process of
protecting a deteriorating historic building from
weather and vandalism. It focuses on what to
do when funding is not available to begin a
#34. Applied Decoration for Historic Interiors
Preserving Composition Ornament. Jonathan
Thornton and William Adair. 1995.
Describes the types of composition materials and various
composition ornaments and ways to proceed to preserve
these historic interior items.
#35. Understanding Old Buildings: The Process of
Architectural Investigation. Travis C.
McDonald Jr. 1995.
Addresses the investigation process
in easy to understand terminology and provides
a logical sequence of planning, investigation,
and analysis. Stress that very careful
planning prior to actual preservation is
Protecting Cultural Landscapes: Planning,
Treatment, and Management of Historic
Landscapes. Charles A. Birnbaum.
Discusses a step-by-step process for preserving historic
designed and vernacular landscapes to ensure a successful
balance between historic preservation and change
#37. Appropriate Methods for Reducing Lead-Paint
Hazards in Historic Housing. 1995.
Explains that historic properties
can be made lead-safe for children without
removing decorative features and finishes and
gives tips on proceeding.
#38. Removing Graffiti from Historic Masonry.
Martin E. Weaver. 1995.
Explains the necessity of
removing graffiti without damaging the historic
masonry and gives hints on the best ways to
#39. Holding the Line: Controlling Unwanted
Moisture in Historic Buildings. Sharon C. Park.
Stresses the principles that should
guide treatment decisions about moisture
problems, including: avoid remedial treatments
without careful diagnosis, undertake only
treatments that protect the historical
significance of the property, and implement
monitoring program when moisture is
#41. The Seismic Retrofit of Historic Buildings: Keeping
Preservation in the Forefront. David W. Look,
Terry Wong, Sylvia Rose Augustus. 1997. 16p.
the necessary information on how earthquakes
affect historic buildings, how preservation
ethics can guide decisions, and how seismic
retrofit can protect human lives and historic
- Preservation Tax Incentives for Historic
Buildings. Washington, DC: U.S. Department
of the Interior, National Park Service, Cultural
Resources, Heritage Preservation Services,
1996, 28 p.
Explains the basics of tax incentives for historic
preservation, including: obtaining the necessary
certifications, charitable contributions for
historic preservation purposes, and investment
tax credit for low-income housing.
- "Preservation: The Ongoing Challenge."
Andrea Openheimer Dean. Architecture
Record, Vol. 185(2), February 1997, pp. 104-5.
Covers new issues that historic preservationists face
including how to integrate
preservation into the planning process, property
rights, and what should be saved.
- Preservation Yellow Pages: The Complete
Information Source for Homemakers,
Communities, and Professionals. Rev ed. Julie
Zagars, ed. National Trust for Historic
Preservation. New York, Wiley, 1997.
Lists resources for all types of preservation
Historic Neighborhood Schools. National Clearinghouse for Educational Facilities.
Provides links, books, and journal articles on the preservation of historic
schools, providing financial and administrative preservation tools and school
preservation case studies.
- Preserving the Built Heritage, Tools for
Implementation. J. Mark Schuster. Hanover,
University Press of New England, 1997, 241 p.
Discusses how to choose and use government tools of
action or private-public partnerships for historic
preservation initiatives. Includes topics on
architectural heritage management, inciting
preservation, and information as an impetus to
- Reaching Out, Reaching In: A Guide to
Creating Effective Public Participation for State
Historic Preservation Programs. Barry R.
Lawson, Ellen P. Ryan, Rebecca Bartlett
Hutchinson. Web Edition, 2002. (Originally published in 1993).
Explains how to bring about
citizen participation in historic preservation
- Rehabilitating a Historic Iron Bridge. Joseph P.
Saldibar III. Washington, DC: U.S.
Department of the Interior, National Park
Service, Cultural Resources, Preservation
Assistance Division, 1995
Describes how the
Stillwater Road (Shea) Bridge in Cumberland,
RI, was rehabilitated. Discusses the physical
threats to iron bridges, including deferred
maintenance, harmful deicing salts, and
overloading. Also explains ways to
proceed to save an iron bridge.
- "Restoring Historic Buildings to Their
Communities." Ross Currier and Deidre
Schmidt. Historic Preservation Forum, Vol.
10(3), Spring 1996, pp. 14-21.
Describes the renovation of five historic buildings in
- "Revitalizing our Communities - The Federal Historic Preservation
Tax Incentives." CRM Cultural Resource Management, Vol 20(6).
Includes 11 articles focusing on the success of the federal historic Preservation
Tax Incentives program that generated over 25,000 projects and more than $17 billion
in private investment in the rehabilitation of historic building in 20 years.
- "Saving Our Towns." Southern Living, Vol.
30(5), May 1995, pp. 156-162.
Describes successful National Trust Main Street
Initiatives that have generated change and
economic vitality in more than 350 Southern
towns in the past 15 years. Discusses the town of
Grapevine, TX, Harrodsburg, KY,
and Salisbury, NC.
- The Secretary of the Interior's Standards for the
Treatment of Historic Properties: With
Guidelines for Preserving, Rehabilitating,
Restoring, and Reconstructing Historic
Buildings. Kay D. Weeks and Anne E.
Grimmer. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of
the Interior, National Park Service, Cultural
Resource Stewardship and Partnerships,
Heritage Preservation Services, 1995, 188 p.
how-to choose appropriate treatments for
historic buildings from exterior building
materials to interiors, sites, settings, and special
requirement (energy efficiency, accessibility,
health and safety).
- "Slow days in Brattonville." Karen Lingo.
Southern Living, Vol. 32(3), May 1997, pp. 24-26.
Describes Brattonville, SC historic site.
- "Tax Credit Gives Barn Rehabilitation an
Edge." Preservation New York, Vol. 5(1),
Winter 1997, pp. 1-9.
Discusses the economic aspect of the New York State
program that provides for tax incentives for the
conservation and restoration of barns.
- "Vermont Architecture Inspires Local
Preservationists." David Newton. Historic
Illinois, Vol. 19(5), February 1997, pp. 3-7.
Discusses work of Vermont Betterment, Inc, an active group of
preservations who work to preserve and
promote Vermont's architecture and history.
- "Virginia Historic District Design Guidelines
Research Projects." Kathleen O. Frazier and
William T. Frazier. Historic Preservation
Forum, Vol. 10(3), Spring 1996, pp. 4-13.
Examines eight historic communities for
effectiveness of design guidelines.
- Window Directory for Historic Buildings.
Compiled by Brooks Prueher. Washington, DC:
U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park
Service, National Center for Cultural Resources
Stewardship & Partnerships, Heritage
Preservation Services Program Technical
Preservation Services, 1996, 40 p.
Discusses topics on architecture,
conservation, maintenance, repair, and
restoration of windows in historic buildings.
Historic preservation associations often publish a journal, newsletter, or magazine about a geographic
area (local, regional, or state) or about a specific architectural style or historic interest. A few specific
journals are listed to below to provide an indication of the variety available. To find out what other
publications are available locally, check with a library or an organization in your area. Those journals listed
with a web address are available free online.
Common Ground: Preserving Our Nation's Heritage
National Park Service
U.S. Department of the Interior
CRM: The Journal of Heritage Stewardship
National Park Service
U.S. Department of the Interior
From 1978 through 2002, known as CRM Cultural Resource Management:
Getty Conservation Institute
1200 Getty Center Drive
Los Angeles, CA 90049-1679
Council on America's Military Past, USA, Inc.
P.O. Box 1151
Ft. Myer, VA 22211
National Park Service
U.S. Department of the Interior
American Association for State and Local History
1717 Church St.
Nashville, TN 37203-2991
National Trust for Historic Preservation
1785 Massachusetts Ave., NW
Washington, DC 20036
Old House Journal
P.O. Box 420235
Palm Coast, FL 32142-0235
Old Mill News
Society for Preservation of Old Mills (SPOOM)
The Online Magazine of the National Trust for Historic Preservation
National Trust for Historic Preservation
1785 Massachusetts Ave, NW
Washington, DC 20036-2117
Small Towns Institute
P.O. Box 517
Ellensburg, WA 98926
NAL Call No.: HT 101.S52
Technology and Conservation: Of Art,
Architecture, and Antiquities
Technology Corporation, Inc.
76 Highland Ave.
Somerville, MA 02143
Windmiller's Gazette: A Journal for the
Preservation of America's Wind Power History
Rio Vista, TX 76093
NAL Call No.: TJ823 .W5
Federal and State Resources
Among the federal resource that provide assistance in historic preservation, the National Park Service
within the Department of the Interior and the National Trust for Historic Preservation, chartered by the
federal government are primary resources. These two organizations offer a wealth of expertise and
services, including grant and funding assistance, publications, training, and technical assistance. To
learn more about any of their services or about other federal services, check with their offices, the state
historic preservation offices, historic preservation associations, libraries, or local, state, or regional
Alliance for Historic Landscape Preservation
82 Wall Street, Suite 1105
New York, NY 10005
American Association for State and Local
1717 Church St.
Nashville, TN 37203-2991
American Institute for Conservation of
Historic and Artistic Works
1717 K St., Suite 200
Washington, DC 20006
American Institute of Architects
1735 New York Ave., NW
Washington, DC 20006-5292
American Planning Association
1776 Massachusetts Ave., NW
Washington, DC 20036-1904
Fax: (202) 872-0643
American Society of Landscape Architects
636 Eye Street, NW
Washington, DC 20001-3736
Fax: (202) 898-1185
America the Beautiful Fund
725 15th Street, NW, Suite 605, Dept AG
Washington, DC 20005
The Association for Living Historical Farms
and Agricultural Museums
8774 Route 45 NW
North Bloomfield, OH 44450
Fax: (440) 685-4410
The Association for Preservation Technology
4513 Lincoln Ave. Suite 213
Lisle, IL 60532-1290
Fax: (888) 723-4242
The Civil War Preservation Trust
1331 H Street, NW, Suite 1001
Washington, DC 20005
Friends of Cast Iron Architecture
235 East 87th St., Rm. 6C
New York, NY 10128
Historic New England
141 Cambridge St.
Boston, MA 02114
Land Trust Alliance
1331 H St., NW, Suite 400
Washington, DC 20005-4734
League of Historic America Theatres
616 Water Street, Suite 320
Baltimore, MD 21202
Fax: (410) 837-9664
National Alliance of Preservation Commissions
325 South Lumpkin Street
Founders Garden House
Athens, GA 30602
National Building Museum
401 F St., NW
Washington, DC 20001
National Housing and Rehabilitation Association
1625 Massachusetts Ave, NW, Suite 601
Washington, DC 20036
National Railway Historical Society
100 North 17th Street
Philadelphia, PA 19103
Fax: (215) 557-6740
1100 17th Street, 10th floor, NW
Washington, DC 20036
Society for the Preservation of Old Mills (SPOOM)