Woods Canyon Archaeological Consultants, Inc (Woods Canyon) is pleased to present this statement of qualifications highlighting our impressive 30-year track record of providing cultural resource services to both the public and private sectors for projects on private, federal, state, and tribal lands across the southwestern United States.
Woods Canyon, founded in 1982, is a full service environmental consulting firm with extensive experience in New Mexico, Colorado, and Utah. Woods Canyon employs a staff of 10 cultural resource professionals and maintains a variable field staff of contract employees on an on-call basis. Woods Canyon is a small business enterprise operating as a corporation incorporated under the laws of the state of Colorado. Woods Canyon maintains a $1,000,000 General Liability insurance policy with Colorado Casualty and a $1,000,000 Automobile Liability policy.A A $1,000,000 Umbrella is provided in addition to those limits.
Woods Canyon has successfully conducted hundreds of cultural resource surveys that range in size from one acre to several thousand acres in Colorado, New Mexico, and Utah.
Woods Canyon has documented a number of cultural sites in the Four Corners Region as part of restoration and reconstruction projects. Woods Canyon has mitigated hundreds of historic and prehistoric cultural sites in the Four Corners Region. Woods Canyon has experience with managing teams of specialists for the successful completion of multi-faceted cultural resource projects involving multiple stakeholders. A key component of Woods Canyona€™s success has been collaboration with teams of researchers and specialists. Woods Canyon currently holds federal permits for lands managed by the Bureau of Land Management in the states of Colorado, Utah, and New Mexico; and the United States Forest Service in the states of Colorado, Wyoming, Montana, and Idaho. Woods Canyon has a history of presenting technical data from cultural resource projects to professional, academic, and non-professional groups. Jerry Fetterman has 35 years experience in directing and managing large, complex archaeological projects in the Four Corners Region. Kelly McAndrews has more than 20 years of cultural resource managment experience in the northern Southwest, including Colorado, Utah, and Northern New Mexico. David Satterwhite joined Woods Canyona€™s staff in 2014 and has extensive experience as a field director running projects, report production, and ceramic and lithic analysis.
Sarah has worked with Woods Canyon for the last four years in both the office and the field. Project Description: This project consists of intensive Class III survey of approximately 5000 acres of the Canyons of the Ancients National Monument, Montezuma County, Colorado.
Project Results: Located and documented over 370 cultural resources sites, presented data at the November meeting of the Hisatsinom Chapter of the San Juan Basin Archaeological Society. Architectural Documentation and Project Management for the Chimney Rock Stabilization Project, Archuleta County, Colorado. Project Results: Documented architecture and stabilization history, analyzed and presented data at the 2010 Pecos Conference in Silverton, Colorado. Project Description: This project consists of a multi-year research and management project to clarify the archaeological record in the area east of Durango in La Plata and Archuleta Counties, Colorado. Project Results: Documented 8,000 years of history and formulated a plan to allow CBM development without adversely affecting cultural resources. Project Description: This project consists of excavation of 19 Archaic, Ancestral Puebloan, and Historic Navajo sites south of Shiprock in Northwestern New Mexico. Project Results: Excavation has revealed occupation in this marginal environment over the past 2000 years. Project Description: This project consists of testing, monitoring, mapping for this Mine Reclamation Project in southeast Utah. Project Results: The testing revealed several pithouses and surface rooms on six Anasazi sites. Project Description: This project consists of the production of an interactive computer program to teach the prehistory and history of Montezuma and Dolores counties to middle school students. Project Results: This interactive game provides users a wealth of information about the Southwest to its users.
Project Description: This project consists of the survey, limited data recovery, extensive data recovery and monitoring of the Rocky Mountain Loop pipeline in northwestern New Mexico and southwestern Colorado. Project Results: The excavations on this project included Archaic and Anasazi sites in southwestern Colorado and Northwestern New Mexico and Navajo sites in Northwestern New Mexico. Project Description:A  This project consists of intensive Class III survey of approximately 5000 acres of the Canyons of the Ancients National Monument, Montezuma County, Colorado.
Project Results:A  Located and documented over 370 cultural resources sites, presented data at the November meeting of the Hisatsinom Chapter of the San Juan Basin Archaeological Society. Project Results:A  Documented architecture and stabilization history, analyzed and presented data at the 2010 Pecos Conference in Silverton, Colorado.
Project Results:A  Documented 8,000 years of history and formulated a plan to allow CBM development without adversely affecting cultural resources. Project Description:A  This project consists of excavation of 19 Archaic, Ancestral Puebloan, and Historic Navajo sites south of Shiprock in Northwestern New Mexico.


Project Results:A  Excavation has revealed occupation in this marginal environment over the past 2000 years.
Project Description:A  This project consists of testing, monitoring, mapping for this Mine Reclamation Project in southeast Utah.
Project Results:A  The testing revealed several pithouses and surface rooms on six Anasazi sites.
Project Description:A  This project consists of the production of an interactive computer program to teach the prehistory and history of Montezuma and Dolores counties to middle school students. Project Description:A  This project consists of the survey, limited data recovery, extensive data recovery and monitoring of the Rocky Mountain Loop pipeline in northwestern New Mexico and southwestern Colorado. Project Results:A  The excavations on this project included Archaic and Anasazi sites in southwestern Colorado and Northwestern New Mexico and Navajo sites in Northwestern New Mexico.
Since the beginning, our motivation has been to improve creativity and problem solving for small groups. Wea€™ve been dreaming of a new kind of system that would increase individual and collective cognitive abilities.
We wanted our system to change the way people work during preliminary design phase of engineering projects.
The drawings, charts and graphs that are created during these sessions are extremely valuable.
We cannot design a system that uses traditional PCs because that would obstruct communication and collaboration in the meeting room. When the UTC Innovation Centre started the Saturn Platform in 2006, we decided to try interactive white board technology to enhance collaborative session.
We soon realize that this was not practical for several reasons: mono-user interaction, low resolution, projected shadors, ergonomic problems, etc. But the shadows from the projectors, and software that was designed for only one user created problems for collaboration.
A first prototype of a small table (V0) was design to test the multi-touch technology and facilitate discussion around an initial scenario. At the same time, we where designing a full-blown prototype (table V1) with resolution, precision and latency characteristics compatible with professional applications. February 2009: David Burgaud is recruited to help preparing the first experiment based on brainstorming sessions. September 2009: Fabien Chateau is recruited as a student in training to help improve the table design.
In february 2010, Guillaume Lehoux is recruited to help preparing and implementing the first scientific experiment on the table. February 2011: Based on identified scenarios, ontology definition and following multiple discussions a new agent based architecture is defined.
April 2012: Andrea Guerra, who had worked on the development of piece of software, is now recruited as PhD student to study the impact of CSCWD system on preliminary design strategies.
October 2012: Project planning activities using both the table and the board are carried out. January 2013: Based on the return on experiment, a new table design associated with a board are proposed. Spring 2013: Arnaud Schwartz, Patrick Yang, Joanne Antonetti, Bruno Medeiros develop some widgets such as file chooser to complement the soft. The UTCa€™s innovation centre will be equiped with full collaborative space composed of 5 interconnected working environnement (tactile table & board).
Woods Canyon specializes in cultural resource compliance and permitting, and other related services. The firm also pursues state and federal grant monies for cultural resource management projects. These projects have ranged from monitoring of construction in areas with potential for buried cultural deposits to large-scale excavations of complex, multi-component sites. Woods Canyon often works concert with one or more other consulting companies on projects that often involve federal and private interests. Woods Canyon has completed a number projects that have required the full spectrum of archaeological specialists from soil scientists to textile experts.
In addition Woods Canyon holds state permits to work on state lands in Colorado, Utah and New Mexico and tribal permits to work on Ute Mountain Ute and Navajo lands. The results of data recovery projects have been presented in a variety of settings that range from the annual meetings of the Society for American Archaeology to slideshows given for local archaeology groups. Woods Canyon has been on the forefront of incorporating digital mapping technology in archaeology since the late 1970s. ArcPad software is loaded onto handheld, sub-meter mapping device to create detailed maps of sites and surrounding topography.
Handheld PDAs, digital cameras, and laptop computers have become standard devices for fieldwork documentation.


This experience includes formulating research designs, identifying the appropriate scope of investigations, organizing and coordinating the logistics of fieldwork, designing the appropriate analysis, and successfully compiling technical reports in a timely manner. Her experience with Woods Canyon includes survey, excavation, GIS drafting, laboratory processing, artifact analysis, curation, report writing, web site design, and report production. She has produced and edited both technical and popular reports ranging from pipeline maintenance to large block surveys, for A federal, state, and private entities. While she has field experience, she is primarily involved with laboratory direction, technical report editing and production.
Data from the project was presented at a variety of professional conferences, as part of the Aztec Ruins National Monument Speakera€™s Series, and to the Chimney Rock Interpretive Association. Technical reports in progress; interactive website for popular report dissemination in progress. In addition, Woods Canyon has a safe room for the temporary storage of valuable artifacts and human remains.
Generally, the meetings during this phase of work involve a small team and a manger, and require clear communication, fluid collaboration, and constant engagement in order to be productive and successful. Instead, we build new devices with better form factors: we design interactive tables, whiteboards, and walls, that teams can use together as a shared interface, through multi-touch and vocal interaction. To overcome resolution issues, we adapted the interactive board to be used with two and three video-projector.
In 2008, Omar Bouslama and Christophe Kalenzaga were involved in the design of the first table and it application.
The goal was to go beyond the classic a€?photo sharinga€? application for multi-touch surfaces, and to actually create applications for performing useful collaborative work in preliminary design sessions. Fabien Chateau, a student who was recruited to help designing the table, decided to launch a start--up firstly called Intact, which will later become Virtual Sens. Sorlier Claire & Laville Jeremy proposed a library of gestures on the table after conducting a ergonomic study.
Woods Canyon has experience with initial survey and identification of cultural resources, testing limited testing and assessment of significance, excavation, artifact processing, artifact analysis, report writing, and curation. Most projects also involve some degree of tribal consultation and communication with culturally affiliated native groups. All of these projects have been completed on time and have produced data that has been of use to archaeological researchers and resource managers alike. Non-technical publications have also been completed following large data recovery projects, such as the MAPL Pipeline. While all staff members have the ability to map with a tape and compass, alidade and plane table, and transit, they also are familiar with digital mapping platforms. This data is easily backed-up in the field and transferred to the laboratory for further processing. Woods Canyon has systems in place to record data on digital forms and directly into databases to shorten the time it takes to turn field data into final, useable information to produce reports. She has worked on a number of complex projects that have required field, laboratory, budget, and administrative expertise and does much of the project management. This room has fire resistant walls, floor and ceiling, lacks windows and has a separate lock and deadbolt -protected entry.
David is experienced in access and safety rigging for remote and difficult-access archaeological sites.
This is why teams leave their computers behind, book a conference room for a day, and use whiteboard, tables, walls, and plenty of pen and paper or Post-its to sketch and express ideas. But they are difficult to render into a digitally exploitable format, unless one teammate stays behind, writing notes, taking pictures, making photocopies, etc. Matthieu Avignon,A  MichaA«l Mangili-Vincent and Mathias Taltavull participated in the implementation and test of these prototypes in 2008. Woods Canyon is currently developing an interactive web-based presentation of data recovery efforts at the Navajo Mine in northwestern New Mexico in order to reach a broader audience, and as such, educate and promote preservation of the archaeological record in the region. More importantly, Woods Canyon understands the benefits and limitations of digital and non-digital mapping technologies and has the ability to merge the best aspects of both to produce high quality maps. In some cases where these GPS-based technologies have limitations due to canyon settings, a Total Station is used to digitally capture data.
Woods Canyon has been using Total Stations since the 1980s and has the ability to produce highly accurate maps that would be well suited to the proposed project.




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