"Got Data, Now What?": Fort Carson's Steps Toward Addressing Data Gaps in Archaeological Research
For several decades, the U.S. Army Garrison (USAG) Fort Carson, Colorado, has had an active cultural resources management program, resulting in the documentation of over 8,000 archaeological resources. The known archaeological resources represent every period of human occupation from the Paleoindian period to the present. Site types include cache sites, open/sheltered camps, village sites, game drive sites, rock art panels, quarries, historical ranch complexes, historical trails, historical trash scatters, cairns, et cetera.
In support of the Army’s training mission, the Fort Carson Cultural Resources Management Program has focused their most recent efforts on the identification, protection and monitoring of significant resources. Through the execution of programmatic agreements (PAs) that allow for creative mitigation opportunities, the accumulated data is now being analyzed and synthesized to address gaps in the prehistory and history of southeastern Colorado. This poster will discuss current and future archaeological research and management goals and objectives.
SAA 2015 abstracts made available in tDAR courtesy of the Society for American Archaeology and Center for Digital Antiquity Collaborative Program to improve digital data in archaeology. If you are the author of this presentation you may upload your paper, poster, presentation, or associated data (up to 3 files/30MB) for free. Please visit http://www.tdar.org/SAA2015 for instructions and more information.
Cite this Record
"Got Data, Now What?": Fort Carson's Steps Toward Addressing Data Gaps in Archaeological Research. Jennifer Kolise, Pamela Miller. Presented at The 80th Annual Meeting of the Society for American Archaeology, San Francisco, California. 2015 ( tDAR id: 397239)
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min long: -113.95; min lat: 30.751 ; max long: -97.163; max lat: 48.865 ;