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Milestones & New Members

Georgia Chapter  


Kerry Blind, FASLA


Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I am originally from Speedway, Indiana and attended Purdue University with a degree in Landscape Architecture in 1972. I have been practicing as a Landscape Architect my entire career. While I interned in Indianapolis during college, my first professional job was in Atlanta. I worked there for several years prior to taking position as a landscape architect and planner with Disney in Florida. I started my first firm in Florida and later returned to Atlanta to practice. How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? I stumbled into Landscape Architecture while I was in college and never looked back. To find a career combining my art and design background with my love of the outdoors and nature was truly a godsend. Early in my career, I became very attuned to the environmental sensitivities of the work that I could do and how that work could make for a more resilient world while creating places and spaces where people really wanted to be. I believe that my work has contributed to regenerative processes that have enhanced the public realm. What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today? There are many issues that we, as landscape architects continue to face. The world has been changing around us and I believe that we need to collaborate more as a design community, focus on the regenerative aspects of planning and design and to mentor the younger members of the profession as they grow and contribute. Another key aspect is the lack of diversity within the profession, although I will happily admit that that has been changing in a big way. One other element that is missing is that in today’s work world, it is much more difficult for students to engage in actual construction jobs. Not being familiar with construction practices, as I was in my high school and college career, vastly limits design professionals from really knowing how to put things together - all the more reason to drag young designers into the field to observe (or actually do) how concrete is formed and poured or how decks are actually constructed or how soil is prepared for planting and/or infiltration. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 46 years? Early in my career, I was fortunate to have been tapped by elder practitioners to get involved as a leader in ASLA. At the time, I didn’t really understand what that meant, but I came to realize that ‘leadership” within ASLA really meant collaborating with others to help push the profession forward and be more inclusive to all practicing landscape architects. It was through these connections that I met fellow practitioners locally, and then as I moved up into Chapter Presidency and ultimately into a Trustees position, I began to expand my network of fellow professionals on a national and international scale. It has been these connections that lead to conversations, collaborations, and teaming up on projects throughout the country. I was the chapter chair of the ASLA conference in Atlanta in 1997 which also opened many doors. That and my being a Trustee led to my being elected a Fellow in ASLA. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? I have constantly encouraged others to follow a similar path of participation in ASLA as part of their professional development. The opportunity to attend the Annual Conference is a huge plus and has provided the opportunity to learn from the masters and to engage in conversations, friendships and collaborations across the country. I firmly believe that my association with ASLA both as a member and as a participant in leadership activities has greatly helped to push my career forward. Membership has also given me the opportunity to speak at the ASLA conference (and others) on several occasions. What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? Learn everything that you possibly can and don’t be afraid to jump in and offer your thoughts based upon what you have learned. If you get pushback, you are in the wrong firm – find one that will allow growth and development. That is exactly what led to my going out on my own. Since, I have had my own firm for much of my career. I always encouraged my younger staff to learn all they could and then question virtually everything – we have had several staff push us to embrace our environmental and social ethic even more than we were. It has certainly kept me on my toes! What is your favorite project in your career and why? Would you like to submit/share a picture of it? My favorite project? That is awfully difficult. Of the hundreds of projects completed over my career, I have many that would make that list. I have done a lot of different types of projects over the years – everything from urban design to college campus planning and design to corporate to parks, trails and greenspace as well as ecological restoration projects, it would be hard to pick just one. Our firm name was Ecos Environmental Design, Inc. and that underscored our commitment to sustainable and resilient planning and design. Our work on the Chattahoochee Hill Country Development Plan (featured in LAM 9/2005) stands out for its commitment to a development plan for a 40,000-acre site along ten miles of the Chattahoochee River that was founded on the preservation of the rural character of the land while allowing for the development based on then current agricultural land use zoning with density increases allowed by purchasing development rights (Transfer of Development Rights) that locked agrarian land use into perpetuity. Other projects included trail and greenspace planning and design for the Atlanta Beltline, multiple higher education projects for the University of Georgia, Emory University, Georgia Tech, among others. Our work on the UGA campus with the Performing and Visual Arts Campus Pedestrian Corridor and the Lamar Dodd School or Art is one that particularly stands out. What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? Probably one of the most important aspects that Landscape Architects can provide is the ability to bridge the gap between the owner, architect and contractor and the community. By this I mean that we as landscape architect provide the interface between the site and the larger community and surrounding environment and the issues confronting the development of a site and the building or buildings upon it and the surrounding community. We often are asked to handle the rezoning of perhaps controversial parcels that impact anything from air and/or water quality to density, traffic and access – oftentimes in already impacted area. Providing that interface with the community is something that landscape architects can and should be taking the lead on because we are better trained in community participation and civil discourse and better understand the three-dimensional aspect of any project. Is there anything else you would like to share to commemorate your 46 years with ASLA? My joining ASLA as a member early in my career was one of the best things I could have done at that time. Yes, it was expensive considering what I was making at the time, but that investment of not only treasury but time has come back to me again and again. Not the least of which was getting my own copy of LAM each month! As I became more involved in ASLA, the network of professionals that I began to accrue turned out to be a huge plus as my career advanced, particularly after opening my own firm. I began to get projects all over the country and I had a list of resources, through all my ASLA connections, that helped me to collaborate with fellow practitioners in those communities where I was working. Connections always smooth the path! ASLA also provided the opportunity to present at the Annual Meeting and to participate in the future of our profession. In short: Join, Get Involved, and Grow! For example, in San Francisco this past November, I met up with a group of landscape architects from all over the country that I have known through ASLA for over thirty years. Every year we get together for a dinner to celebrate our profession and our friendship. Many of us are beginning to retire, but our convening has carried a lot of fun, frivolity, memories and support for each other – that we would have never had any other way. I would also like to say, I have had the pleasure to get to know and collaborate with many of ASLA’s well-known professionals, such as Paul Morris, Keith Bowers, Rodney and Juanita Swink, Kurt Culbertson, Don Brigham, Russell Chung, Karen Beck, the late Lynn Woolf, Tom Tavella, Mike Faha and many others.

California Northern Chapter  


Leah Haygood, ASLA

Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I am from Berkeley, CA and have been a landscape architect since 1977.  Before 1977 I worked for a landscape architect as a landscape designer for 7 years.  Duration of experience in the profession: 52 years How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? I began my career working for another landscape architect.  It was a time in my life when I needed to focus on a career.  After I got my license in 1977, I started a practice in partnership with Ortha Zebroski.  In 1986 the partners went their separate ways and I started Haygood & Associates. What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today?The most important issues facing landscape architecture today are:  climate change, encampments of persons living outside, very limited maintenance budgets, social depression and destruction of property, on-going pandemics that dictate what we do outside, and experiencing life through electronic devices instead of direct contact with the beauty of the outside world.  Illness has created a different focus on individuals.  Survival, physically and emotionally, is more important than putting millions of dollars into a beautification process.  If and when pandemics reach a point of remission, then landscapes will be a vital part of the healing process. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 45 years?What have I gained by being a member?  It reminds me that I’m part of a community of artists whose purpose it is to protect the environment and to create outdoor spaces and structures that will give a person a positive connection with the outside world, maybe even take their minds off of their worries for a few minutes. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? I used to be very active in the Northern California ASLA organization.  It was a lot of work but very enjoyable because I planned special events, brought landscape architects together to have fun and learn from one another.  That is something I recommend doing.  Now, my work schedule does not permit me to devote that level of time and energy into being on committees, boards, and organizing events. Now my reason for belonging to ASLA is that it is a privilege and a tradition. What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? To those who are new to the profession, getting involved in ASLA on a local level will provide you with a community of others with whom you can learn, exchange ideas and receive emotional support while you find your footing in the profession.  It is not a profession where there are others you might bump into on the street or at a café and have a chat about landscape things.  Landscape Architecture is not a commonly sought after profession. One of the most difficult things for new landscape architects is to work.  Learning Landscape Architecture and working at Landscape Architecture are two entirely different things; not even separate chapters in the same book.  It is important to really know this because that will help with the frustration with where you are.  Being enthusiastic in school is necessary to be motivated and to get through the learning process.  When you go to work, it is not about you personally anymore.  It is about what’s out there, how to work in a team, how to listen without internal distortion, to learn how to do landscape architecture, to learn what your position is in the professional team of consultants.  A team of consultants works very closely together, and is a kind of experience you won’t have anywhere else.  There is no competition or posturing, no arguing, no complaining, no dismissing. A team works together toward a common goal.  As a landscape architect, my job is to be the voice of the aesthetic elements of a project and to guide the boat toward this focus and maintain its course.  Each person in a team has specific design and document production tasks. What is your favorite project in your career and why? Would you like to submit/share a picture of it? A favorite project?  I do have projects and elements of projects that have been built over the years that I’m happy with.  My work is in transportation in the public sector.  I design the aesthetic features for highway structures and for light rail facilities and the landscapes for both types of projects.   My favorite projects have not been built.  Seasoned landscape architects out there reading this are nodding and laughing at this statement.  I’m sure we all have exciting and amazing design concepts that fill the archives of our project concepts folders.  Among my projects that I’m very happy with are the BART Warm Springs Extension and passenger station, the I-580 Richmond-San Rafael Bridge approaches aesthetic features on the retaining walls, the bridge I designed for the Fremont Grade Separation on Washington Boulevard in Fremont, and the Lewelling Boulevard streetscape project in San Lorenzo. What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? I think the most important thing landscape architect’s provide is keeping alive and well the importance of preserving and protecting the natural world through advocacy and sustainable landscape practices.  It is a very difficult challenge. Without us, projects would have much more concrete, steel, and shadows than views of the natural world and shafts of sunlight falling on our city streets. Is there anything else you would like to share to commemorate your 45 years with ASLA? Anything more I would like to share?  For myself personally, it’s been important to diversify. I am a landscape architect, a visual impact analyst and technical writer for visual impact reports for environmental impact documents, and a structures aesthetics designer for highways and light rail facilities. I specialize in the transportation sector.  Having the three areas of specialization provides me with a consistent flow of work.  Projects are very long in duration so anyone interested in transportation needs to be prepared for projects lasting many years from start to end of construction, sometimes up to fourteen years.   This field of work requires long hours of work throughout the year.  So the challenge in life in this field and being the owner of my company is how to have some free time.  I went back to graduate school in 2001 and earned my PhD in Clinical Psychology.  I studied and played early music for many years.  I am the author of three mystery/international intrigue novels and am writing a fourth, all for sale on Amazon. These outlets have provided me with places to explore my interest in psychoanalytic research, complex thinking, creativity and the transformative benefits of the sound of music on the mind.  Whatever a person’s passion, commitment to a project outside of landscape architecture I think is essential, and it enriches the work of being a landscape architect.

Ohio Chapter  


Dennis J. Mersky, FASLA

Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I live in Tallmadge Ohio, a small historical town of the Ohio Western Reserve and a suburb of Akron. I grew up in Western Pennsylvania and graduated in the Landscape Architecture program at Penn State in 1970. I began my career in Pittsburgh in 1970, relocating to Ohio in 1979. My career spans 53 years. I became a licensed landscape architect in Pennsylvania in 1974 and a full member of ASLA that year. That would make me a full member of ASLA for 49 years. I was named a Fellow in 2010. I am currently an emeritus landscape architect in Ohio. How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? I had several internships in Pennsylvania while at Penn State but began my professional career at Fahringer, McCarty and Grey, a Pittsburgh area landscape architecture and planning firm. My first assignment in the summer of 1970 under the guidance of Dave Fahringer was developing the draft report for the firm’s Pennsylvania Game Commission report. Dave knew of my graphic talents from my interview with him, so he set me loose to develop a graphic mockup of the report. I couldn’t believe I was actually getting paid to do a bunch of wildlife sketches and assemble them in a draft report format for presentation to the Game Commission. Dave invited me to join him for the client meeting to present the draft in Harrisburg, a kindness I’ll always remember. What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today? Without question climate change. In a broad sense it is the same issue that inspired me to become a landscape architect, a sad commentary on the progress we as a people have made in 50 years. I’ve spent my entire career advocating for natural systems protection and recovery. Most of my many projects have attempted to address sustainability in one form or another. From recovery of degraded mining and industrial landscapes in southeast Ohio and West Virginia, to protection and restoration of natural areas and providing recreational access to these places, it has been a passion that caused us to form Environmental Design Group in 1984 and guides the firm’s mission today. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 45 years? The coalition of landscape architects and other like-minded professionals that is ASLA has been a critical part of the success of my career. Early in my career it offered the opportunity to share ideas with fellow professionals and become a recognized member of the design community. Later, it offered me the opportunity to advocate for access and change in the use of landscape architects and my firm for commissions. As a chapter officer in ASLA, board member of Ohio’s LA licensure board and officer in CLARB, ASLA offered me a respected platform to lobby for needed legislation and a seat at the table with other professional and conservation organizations. Throughout my career ASLA has offered me continuous opportunity for professional growth and development through its publications, educational forums and meetings. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? ASLA offers the one sure way to grow your career. Whether your interests are education, career advancement, advocacy or service, ASLA offers opportunities to put your skills to work. It’s also a great way to have fun while doing good. What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? Become a member of ASLA. It’s a springboard for career growth. You get to know others in your profession including potential employers; you are exposed to new ideas and endless opportunities to learn new things; you’ll be exposed to a great social network that meshes nicely with your own personal interests. What is your favorite project in your career and why? Like children; they’re all favorites. However, probably the most significant is a series of plans completed over the course of fifteen years. I authored with my staff and partner firms a series of trail and greenway plans for a four county area in Northeast Ohio associated with the Ohio and Erie Canalway National Heritage Area. These plans are still being developed but significant progress has been made. The plans have led to the near completion of the 110-mile Ohio and Erie Canal Towpath trail, the centerpiece of the trail system from Cleveland to New Philadelphia and many trail and greenway connections to neighboring communities in the four-county area. First and foremost, the plans call for preservation and restoration of critical greenways associated with the waterways of the region. Many of those are now protected. Secondly, the trail system connects neighborhoods in the region, offering a recreational and alternative transportation mode. Many of those are now built or underway. Lastly, the plans inspired the protection and development of several new regional parks, adding to an already impressive list of recreational and open space areas in the region. The plans have received several design awards, including the 1999 ASLA Merit award for the Stark County Trail and Greenway plan. What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? Landscape architects are uniquely suited to lead design teams charged with finding solutions to today’s complex issues of environmental recovery in the face of human use. They have the broad education and experience to lead teams of specialists, while providing their own specialty skills to the team. Environmental Design Group was founded on that principal.

 40 YEARS+
Texas Chapter 


Larry Hicks, ASLA

Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I grew up in a military family living around the US and Europe. I've spent more than half my life in Texas with 40 of those years in the practice of landscape architecture. This included a 30 year time period with Marmon, Mok and Green in Houston and San Antonio with transitioning to ownership of Place Collaborative, Inc. in San Antonio. My final 10 years were as a principal with RVK Architects. How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? My career journey in the profession started during my 1st year at the University of Illinois studying architecture. During this year, I had met an upper classman completing final touches to a plan rendering full of color and organic shapes/forms. This large scale urban park design was something I'd never seen. That conversation redirected my path to landscape architecture (after an interesting interview with Don Walker, Head of the LA Department at that time). What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today? The most important issue facing LA’s today? I think it’s simple. Stewardship in bettering the human condition optimizing the use of the resources we have. How this is accomplished can be challenging but we all know, things worthwhile don’t come easy. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 41 years? Geez, 41 years…..being a member of the ASLA afforded me the opportunities for personal & professional growth in meeting others in a much larger circle at the national and state conferences and our local chapter. The conferences made it enjoyable keeping up with my CEU’s due to the variety of timely and interesting topics offered. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? Supporting the ASLA through the membership is very important for our profession. The organization is very relevant in keeping our profession on the playing field with Architects/AIA and Engineers/ASCE. Across the Country, our professional registration practice/title act can still periodically questioned and put in jeopardy in our respective states. The ASLA most certainly plays a major supportive role. It reinforces the conviction and competence of those who volunteer to champion our cause in going before a state’s legislative body in stating the case of our relevancy in the health, safety and welfare of the public. What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? In looking back over my career as a landscape architect, I can't imagine having dedicated the time I had to any other profession. I’ve been blessed with great projects and fantastic people to work with. There are so many facets to practicing in this field that those new to the profession shouldn’t have any issue in having a fulfilling career. Find your niche as you progress through your career, always be inquisitive & push boundaries. It’s inspiring to read through the new issues of LAM to learn the part’s LA’s play in what’s happening across our country and around the world. It’s an awesome time to be starting out. What is your favorite project in your career and why? Would you like to submit/share a picture of it? Over the course of my career I have had the fortunate experience of having a variety of clients from small scale residential to commercial, municipal, institutional, and federal projects encompassing hundreds of acres. To pare this down to a favorite is difficult. With that said, due to growing up under the wing of the Air Force and the importance of our Armed Forces to our country, the Lackland Corridor Gateway definitely falls into this category. This was commissioned by the City of San Antonio on land owned by TXDOT and the Federal government. It initially started with completing a comprehensive streetscape master plan of the public corridor dividing the secured military base - Joint Base San Antonio- Lackland. Kicking off the implementation of the master plan involved developing a park out of a barren triangular piece of property bounded by busy arterial roadways on two sides and the base on the third. The green infrastructure introduced, incorporated low impact development for storm water biofiltration associated with the vehicular areas coupled with the conversion of a poorly functioning concrete engineered drainage channel to a higher functioning ecological state via stream restoration. The success of returning the drain way to a functioning ecological state had been facilitated through bioaugmentation restoring a thriving soil food web for a healthy, life supporting soil profile. Topping off the project for myself, was the collaboration with the local sculptural artist George Schroeder on the iconic gateway monument - Tribute. What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? Good question, I believe our education provides us with a unique perspective in participating with others creating the built environment. We strive to incorporate systems to enhance, restore and preserve the natural environment. The natural environment is sadly being adversely impacted as we all see every day. When an opportunity arises be it designing an award winning commission or a simple quiet, contemplative, meditative and prayerful place where the stresses of daily life diminish, bringing our perspective can’t be more valuable. Is there anything else you would like to share to commemorate your 41 years with ASLA? My 41 years with AS LA, directly correlate to my practice of landscape architecture. ASLA has been a resource from the very start of my career continuing in my retirement. In the beginning it was assisting with reinforcing my knowledge to pass the somewhat stressful Texas registration exam to today where I can learn about the new ever expanding and innovative variety of projects being accomplished."My staging area in shifting to "island time" at the Gaff down at the coast in Port Aransas."

Florida Chapter  


David F. Milligan, FASLA

Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I "formally" retired recently after practicing landscape architecture in the public sector for 35 years in Southwest Florida, but have always practiced in some aspect of the profession since graduating from Va. Tech in 1975. I am still actively consulting under my own business, IntersectDFM, LLC How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? Starting in the school of architecture at Va. Tech, I entered the landscape architecture program when it was created in my sophomore year, graduating in 1975. My first job was an urban horticulture extension agent. Seeking a more traditional professional role, I spent over four years as a landscape architect in the Va. Dept. of Highways and Transportation. It was there I gained valuable experience with plans, details, specifications, contracts, and public input. It was also during that time that a colleague and I passed the U.N.E. in South Carolina because Virginia did not have a registration law at that time. Relocating to SWFL, I became registered and was again drawn to public practice, serving the next 35+ years advancing recognition and executed projects of the profession in Lee and Charlotte counties. What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today? While I haven't adopted an "existential crisis" level of anxiety about changing climatological impacts, I believe addressing those impacts throughout the breadth of our profession in a creative, scientific, and socially-responsible manner - as we are perfectly positioned to do - and beautifully integrated within the context of projects at every level, is our professional responsibility. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 43 years? Community! We find ourselves practicing across uncountable practice areas, project types, and administrative levels, yet we all have an unspoken bond - not of pride - but of knowing that we contribute to something of greater impact and more lasting than ourselves. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? As a profession, and individually, we are stronger when we share the benefits of having a bond that recognizes and serves our professional needs and diversity. Personally, I also feel a duty - not as in obligation, but in support of a common cause - to participate with the organization representing a profession, our profession, that has such profound value. What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? Keep growing, learning, and working (responsibly) outside your comfort zone, being open to new opportunities. Who knew that by relocating from a mesic, temperate climate to alternatingly wet/dry, sub-tropical climate that I would find such a rewarding, lifelong career? You never know when, where, or what will spark your passion. What is your favorite project in your career and why? My favorite project is not one, but hundreds in a career focused in the public domain. Our profession offers so many avenues of expression that no landscape architect should say at the end of their career that they didn't do what they really wanted. I have been fortunate enough to, in some small - or perhaps larger way (most of which I will never know), enrich the lives of hundreds of thousands of people. Who can wish for more than that?  What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? Landscape architects' most important role has been and must continue to be visionary - a synergy creator - bringing teams, including stakeholders, together to create spaces that they longed for, perhaps could not be readily defined, but are realized beyond their imagination. 9)Is there anything else you would like to share to commemorate your 43 years with ASLA? Plan ahead, but stay in the moment; and never stop reaching.

California Southern Chapter


Ronnie Swire Siegel, ASLA

Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I am originally from the area of New Jersey adjacent to New York City but for the last 35 years have lived in the Los Angeles, CA area. I became a licensed landscape architect in New York in 1981 and then in California in 1990. How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? After graduating with a liberal arts degree majoring in Fine Arts and Natural Sciences from Colgate University in upstate NY, I did not know what to do with my life. A career placement exam suggested a field that I had never heard of, Landscape Architecture. Having graduated from college 6 months early and having saved up that unspent tuition money, I was planning to backpack around Europe and apply to graduate school for the fall. Besides travel exploring the landscapes of Europe, I spent one semester at the University of Manchester England. Their Landscape Architecture Department was generous enough to allow me to tag along with their students for the winter/spring semester for free so I could see if I wanted to go to graduate school. The program in England was very different from the ones in the USA at that time; however, I found that Landscape Architecture really did combine all of my interests in art, design, science, engineering, biology, geology, and psychology. I attended the University of Pennsylvania’s MLA program starting that fall in 1975. As a Fine Arts major interested in environmental art of the 1970’s, I became convinced that the ecological focus of Penn’s program properly placed design based on the understanding of the environment as a most important goal. I have been very influenced by my education there during the time when Ian McHarg, Laurie Olin, Carol Franklin, Bob Hanna, and Leslie Sauer taught. After graduating, I worked in New York City for 6 years. After finding that opportunities for women in the field at this time were challenging, I opened up my own office Swire Siegel, Landscape Architects, and was able to get work mostly designing urban parks in New York City. Moved my office to Charlottesville, VA for two years and finally to Los Angeles in 1987. What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today? I think that climate change is the most important issue that faces landscape architects today. “Designing with Nature” as nature itself changes at unprecedented speeds, is one of the biggest challenges our field has ever faced. We can and should be leaders in lowering our carbon footprint, sequestering carbon with planting solutions, as well as adapting with nature-based design to the inevitable effects of climate change. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 40 years? In the last 40 years of my ASLA membership, I feel that ASLA has advocated for our profession in ways that I could not do alone and has made huge gains in public awareness of our field and its importance. I have also gained from the sharing of knowledge with other practitioners via conferences, LA Magazine, and more recently digital publications. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? Being a member of ASLA can allow you to connect with other professionals to further your knowledge, expertise, and career goals. It also is important to consider that membership helps the future of our profession and ultimately helps us contribute more effectively towards a healthier planet by supporting our work with ways to exchange knowledge and grow and advocate for our involvement in sustainable development. What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? Our profession is more important than it ever has been partly due to its ability to engage in and lead collaborations between other professions. Collaborations amongst many professions including for example scientists, engineers, politicians, and business community, are the best route to successfully addressing climate change. What is your favorite project in your career and why? I did many projects where aesthetic design was critical and the photos of those projects are more picturesque than my favorite one—the Child Educational Center in La Canada Flintridge, CA. My involvement with this favorite client began in 1987 and the phased project was completed in 2019. The project reflects the 30 years of work with a group of early childhood development experts in their quest to promote nature-based play for children starting at age zero. I learned that adult aesthetics needed to take a back seat when designing nature-based play areas for infants, toddlers, and preschool age children. What was most important was to provide places where children could manipulate the environment and make a mess but be able to do it over and over each day and have it still look healthy, alive, engaging, and natural. I learned a great deal about early childhood development from the Child Educational Center and in turn was able to help them successfully develop their outdoor play spaces and use this campus as a teaching example in their outreach workshop programs to hundreds of schools throughout Southern California and across the country. Children learn and develop with play and play outdoors in nature provides the greatest opportunities to explore, imagine, build, learn, reduce stress, exercise for better health, develop creativity, and bond with nature. Without a bond with nature in early childhood I fear that children in the next generation will lose their love of nature and incentive to protect it. My work brought me the challenge of designing sustainable natural environments for children to explore, create, and engage with all senses in ways that made them thrive. See the ongoing Outdoor Classroom Project that uses this Child Educational Center Campus: What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? Ways to allow nature to thrive while supporting humanity’s needs. Is there anything else you would like to share to commemorate your 40 years with ASLA? I am devoting the last years of my career to promoting climate action and spending more time giving back instead of benefiting from the ASLA.

Connecticut Chapter 


Thomas Tavella, FASLA 


Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I live in Connecticut and I have been practicing for 38 years How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? I started out in Fine Arts then switched to forestry where I had a professor who was a landscape architect he saw my drawings and introduced me to the profession and I never looked back What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today? I feel like it always has been. The lack of knowledge of the profession and it's importance to public well being. It has gotten much better over the years, however we need to be more vigilant in getting our story out there. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 30 years? Wow there are so many, friends throughout the country, collaborating with them, as a past national president I have been bless traveling the country meeting ASLA members. When I get calls from clients or potential clients asking to work on projects in other geographic locations I know I can find qualified landscape architects to team with. Also all the resources ASLA provided PHD courses , standard contracts and the list goes on. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? See the answer to number 4. Plus to be a member and get the most out of it is to be active in your chapter and National. The many trip to Washington for advocacy day was an eye opening experience and show me how important it is to be in front of our members of the house and congress. As an emerging professional it helped be gain confidence in public speaking and how to use my knowledge and influence decision making What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? Simply by being involved, getting to know others in the profession, and staying up with current trends and legislation makes you a better professional. What is your favorite project in your career and why? There are so many. I think every project in someway is my favorite. If there is one that sticks out a little more than others it boils down to 2 (sorry not just one) The Johnson Oak Park were I worked with my good friends at SiteWorks. We were hired by the Trust for Public Lands and the City of Bridgeport to design the park with the students of the adjacent school and the neighborhood revitalizing committee in a participatory method. The park is in an underserved part of Bridgeport. It is always great to see how you can change peoples lives through design important public space. The second is the New Haven CT, Botanical garden of healing for victims of Gun violence. Working with a group of mother who lost their children to gun violence and seeing their vision becoming a reality was truly heart warming. What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? Making our world a better place to live no matter what specialty you may as a landscape architect. Is there anything else you would like to share to commemorate your 30 years with ASLA? From my first midyear meeting to all of the annual meetings I have attended and everything in between I can truly say it has and continues to be a pleasure to be a member of the Society.


Illinois Chapter Chapter


Kevin S. Horsfall, ASLA

Where are you from and how long have you been a landscape architect? I was born and raised in Dubuque, IA but currently live in North Aurora, IL and work in Wheaton, IL for the Forest Preserve District of DuPage County. I have been a licensed landscape architect for 20 years now but have been practicing in the field for over 28 years (4 years in the design build sector and 24 years in public practice). My career has gone from landscape architect intern at Heard Gardens in Johnston, IA to the “multi-role” landscape designer/assistant garden center manager/ emergency backup landscape installer at Dolans Landscape and Spas in Austin Minnesota and now I am the Assistant Director of Resource Management and Development for the DuPage County Forest Preserve where I oversee and guide the planning, development, and implementation of capital preserve improvements and masterplans for the District. How did you begin your career journey in Landscape architecture? Unofficially it began when I was 5 years old when my family took a two week road trip summer vacation out west to see national parks from Mount Rushmore to Yellowstone and Glacier. I can still vividly remember my celebrating my fifth birthday that summer looking out over the lake at Glacier. When I was 15 my family did another road trip to see the south west which included a white water rafting trip in the royal gorge in Colorado and then Mesa Verde, 4 Corners National Monument, Grand Canyon, Monument Valley, Zion Canyon, Bryce canyon and a stop in Vegas (why not right – but at 15 my siblings and I were only allowed in the upper area of Circus Circus). The natural wonders I experienced were awe-inspiring and made me have a greater appreciation for nature and our planet. My official journey, however, began in 1991 as a naïve kid who dreamed of designing just about anything and I would constantly draw and sketch things including planes, buildings, but most especially landscapes and houses. At 17, I graduated high school and went off to Iowa State University bound and determined to be an architect even turning down a freshman engineering scholarship at the University of Iowa to the mild disappointment of my father. He was a mechanical engineer and knew the Dean of Iowa’s Engineering school through his peers and involvement with water pollution control in the State of Iowa. More than likely though, the true disappointment was that he was a big Iowa Hawkeye fan and I had grown up watching Hawkeye football games with him since I was about 6 years old. How could a kid growing up in northeastern Iowa consider joining the hated Cyclones(enemy)? I grew up in a “house divided” residents in Iowa know what that means. My older brother is also 1994 Hawkeye graduate. Iowa State had a strong design school and I thought I knew exactly what I wanted to do. It was during my sophomore year at Iowa State that I discovered my true passion for Landscape Architecture and the ability to use my talents with drawing and design and love of the outdoors to work with nature to create unique experiences for others to enjoy. By the time my senior year arrived, I had taken classes and electives in native planting identification and design, conservation and resource management, planning and management for wildlife, and planning and management strategies for the national park service that defined what I wanted I really wanted to do with my career (Thank you Kenneth Raithel for sharing thoughts and experiences from the NPS about experiential design). During my last semester I was selected for an ASLA Honor award for excellence in the study of landscape architecture in 1996. I was recruited by some well-known firms across the country but ended up in a little town in southeastern Minnesota called Austin aka “Spamtown USA” while my wife completed a second degree. It would only take me another three and half years to find my dream job thanks to my father-in-law who saw a job advertisement in the Chicago Tribune which is how I ended up at the Forest Preserve District of DuPage County. What do you think is the most important issue facing landscape architects today? Maintaining our voice in the design and environmental arena (amongst architects, engineers, environmental engineers, ecologists and biologists it seems like specialists are pushing landscape architects to the side at least in Illinois), diversifying our peer group which will help landscape architects continue to lead responsible solutions to battle climate change locally and globally. What have you gained by being a member of ASLA for 20 years? Connection to the network of passionate professionals in the various PPN networks that you can lean on to learn and grow in your own professional development. What would you share with others as a reason for belonging to ASLA as a member? Attending the ASLA annual conference and connecting with other professionals. As a member in public practice it is one of the only ways to keep connected with the broader profession since much of our work doesn’t necessary always align with mainstream Landscape Architecture but that seems to be changing as climate issues and protecting natural resources is becoming front and center. What would you share with those new to the profession of landscape architecture? The profession is so broad and there are many directions you can go. Don’t get discouraged if you don’t find your niche right away. Try to gain as much diverse experience as possible to really find out what you want to do and be happy doing it. Treat every experience as a positive learning and growing opportunity and you will go far. Looking back while I dreaded some of my previous jobs before landing where I am now, I had gained a lot on knowledge of site construction from working on concrete and asphalt paving crews for the public works department for the City of Dubuque during my summers in college and constructing landscapes using natural and manmade materials in the design build industry which gave me an appreciation for how things actually get constructed and made me a better designer when I got to the District. I think anyone getting into this field should have some hands on experience in learning what is possible and what you shouldn’t do. PS. it also helps to have a couple of great teachers (aka perfectionist professors) as I had at Iowa State with Norman L. Dietrich and William Grundman teaching construction principles and construction detailing. Don’t forget to advocate for yourself as well. In my first job I was offered a salary based upon 2,080 hours per year only then to work 60-70 hours a week during the summer and way exceeded the 2,080 hours by the end of the year. Fortunately I documented all of the hours of worked and what I had done above and beyond what was described to me so I approached the owner at the start of year two and said I wanted to go hourly for the next year. Of course he didn’t want to do that with what overtime would have cost. I basically said that if I was going to stay salary based upon 2,080 hours then I was not going to work at all in January, February and March and I would still collect my paycheck twice a month. He agreed to it. I essentially went to the local YMCA worked out and played basketball for those three months to get ready for the annual grind and still collected my “salary”. After three and half years of this I had enough, my wife finished her second degree and we moved to Chicago were I found my dream job working for the Forest Preserve District of DuPage County which is essentially the National Park Service at the local level. What is your favorite project in your career and why? This is truly a toss up. Two years ago I would have said the Danada Visitor Garden at the Danada Equestrian Center in Wheaton, IL. Constructed in 2009, it was a project that took nearly 10 years to become a reality because of differing opinions amongst stakeholders. Unfortunately we didn’t get to complete all of the elements that we wanted due to budgetary constraints. In 2006 I had just been promoted to Landscape Architect Supervisor and was tasked with getting the project to move forward. I knew I had my work cut out for me because of all the preconceived designs that had been discussed and disagreed about between 1999 and 2006 including a botanic garden, sculpture garden, restoration garden and trail experience. However, the site offered something truly unique because its rich equestrian history. It was the weekend retreat of Dan and Ada Rice. Dan Rice was a wealthy commodities trader at the Chicago Board of Exchange in the early 1900’s who also became part of owner at Arlington Racetrack. In the late 1930’s they built their home at the estate and called it Danada. They also owned a sister farm in Kentucky called Danada. In the early 1940’s they started breeding and training thouroughbred racehorses after ADA thought it would be a good idea and Dan gifted her 8 thoroughbreds to get started. Horses were bred in Kentucky and trained in Wheaton. In 1965 they produced the winner of the Kentucky Derby “Lucky Debonair” and the following year in 1966 they had a horse finish runner up “Advocater”. The gardens were used to celebrate that story and vignette gardens were created and uniquely themed to tell it in a subtle way. The vision we established ….To create an innovative and unique public garden that creates a series of diverse visitor experiences celebrating the rich history of thoroughbred horseracing at Danada while incorporating sustainable “Green” site design principles, and maintaining the District’s mission of protecting and preserving the flora, fauna, and scenic beauty of various plant communities for the education, pleasure and recreation of its citizens…. Every garden had a sustainable feature to be demonstrated, part of the equestrian farm, and character from its history that would tell a story about Danada and what once occurred there by utilizing the plants, paths, and structures would express it and include more formal opportunities for sculptures and signage. At the time it was the largest project designed in-house by our Landscape Architects. Now it would the Willowbrook Wildlife Center Masterplan Phase II Improvements currently under construction and which will be the largest single construction project the District has ever undertaken at one time about $30,000,000 and includes a proposed 27,500 SF net zero designed wildlife rehabilitation medical clinic and visitor center along with almost 25,000 SF in outdoor rehabilitation animal enclosures designed for specific species such as raptors, large carnivores, small carnivores, water fowl and songbirds, aquatic mammals, and turtles. It is a generational project for the District one that comes around about once every 50 years. While architects at Wight and Company from Darien, IL have been leading the building design it has been the Districts Community Engagement Services, Willowbrook Wildlife Center and Landscape Architects in the Planning Department that developed and guided the programming and layout for the facility as well as led public engagement efforts for it. As much as I wanted to actively participate in the site design my staff has handled that to great success. The success of both of these projects is due the great team of people who worked with clarity of purpose to achieve consensus with diverse stakeholders with many competing interests. We accomplished by being able to break down the projects into a vision/goal with objectives, strategies and tactics so that all groups had something to grasp onto and agree with. (Thank you Michael Martin at Iowa State for drilling that into my head – This approach has served very well no matter how challenging the project). What in your view is the most important thing that landscape architects provide? A wholistic view and approach that balances the physical, social, and aesthetic needs of people while stewarding nature in design for the betterment of the environment. I personally have been entrusted to lead a variety work at the District including solar energy projects ranging from 20 kW to 262 kW, a 29,000 SF Fleet Management Facility, a public garden, archery range, multi-purpose trail development, roads and parking lots, off-leash dog facilities, boating/fishing facilities, picnic areas and shelters, preserve support infrastructure including flush washrooms and concession buildings, historic restorations and now our first proposed net zero designed project for the reasons previously listed. Is there anything else you would like to share to commemorate your 20 years with ASLA? I went into the public sector not thinking about whether I would get to design award winning projects or how I could enrich myself but rather to work on environmentally friendly projects and to serve others in creating unique experiences to get out and enjoy nature in responsible ways much like I got to experience in my youth. In the end in my opinion I got to work with award winning people, a great organization with clarity of purpose with bonuses of getting to see my family grow up and still work on a few select and uniquely award worthy projects and that is good enough for me.


Prairie Gateway Chapter

Dennis J. Day, FASLA 

California Northern Chapter
William Carney, ASLA
W. Jeffrey Heid, ASLA 

California Southern Chapter
Robert B. Clark, Jr., ASLA

Florida Chapter
Kenneth B. Sussman, ASLA 

San Diego Chapter
Barbara G. Gilman, ASLA 

Texas Chapter
John S. Steele, ASLA 

Alaska Chapter

Eric K. Ouderkirk, ASLA

Hawaii Chapter
Jed Sugikawa, ASLA 

Illinois Chapter
Christa L. Orum-Keller, ASLA 

Iowa Chapter
Monte Appelgate, ASLA 

Minnesota Chapter
Jim G. Hagstrom, FASLA 

North Carolina Chapter
Jay A. Henson, ASLA 

Tennessee Chapter
Derek W. Cox, ASLA 

Texas Chapter
Steven R. Ryba, ASLA 

Washington Chapter
Connie L. Reckord, ASLA 

West Virginia Chapter
Thomas R. Paquelet, ASLA 

Alaska Chapter
John R. Rowe, ASLA

Florida Chapter
Dean Hill, ASLA 

New York Upstate Chapter
Andrew M. Hart, ASLA 

Ohio Chapter
Lindsey W. Baker, ASLA 

Virginia Chapter
Katherine A. Towson, ASLA 

Washington Chapter
Rodney L. Lamb, ASLA 

Illinois Chapter
Jenna Andresen, ASLA 

Pennsylvania/Delaware Chapter
Brian C. Weber, ASLA 

Texas Chapter
Michelle Slattery, ASLA 

California Northern Chapter
Jacob Millard, ASLA 

New York Chapter
Suzi Brenner, ASLA
Daniel G. Thorp, ASLA 

Utah Chapter
Daniel Sonntag, ASLA 

Arkansas Chapter

Noah Billig, PhD, ASLA
Austin Paul, ASLA 

California Northern Chapter
Anson Ting Fung Wong, ASLA 

Colorado Chapter
Danielle I. Breedlove, Affiliate ASLA
Erik Spring, ASLA

Hawaii Chapter
Deana Lockett, ASLA 

Kentucky Chapter
Emily Weber Hill, ASLA 

New York Chapter
Rambod Mirbaha, Associate ASLA 

New York Upstate Chapter
Katy Jacobs, ASLA 

North Carolina Chapter
John Alexander Ritchie, III, ASLA 

Pennsylvania/Delaware Chapter
Jennifer Fullenkamp, ASLA
Thomas Robert Knab, ASLA 

New Members
Koren Andres, ASLA 

Yingchen Lang, Associate ASLA
Shuyue Liu, Associate ASLA
Jixing Pan, Associate ASLA
Lara Prebble, Associate ASLA 

California Sierra
Chaoxun Yuan, Associate ASLA

Shashwat Arya, Affiliate ASLA
Dinesh Prasad, Affiliate ASLA

Philip Tevis, ASLA 

International Chapter
Chloe Lauder, Associate ASLA
Jinze Li, Associate ASLA
Xianxuan Meng, International ASLA
Yuqing Wang, International ASLA
Yiying Wu, Associate ASLA
Zeyu Zhu, Associate ASLA 

Michael Jacob McGill, ASLA 

Brady Aldrich, ASLA

New Jersey
Christopher R. Gammons, ASLA

New York
Haoyu Hu, Affiliate ASLA
Mario Ulloa, Affiliate ASLA 

New York Upstate
Aimee JF Arceo, ASLA 

Juliahna Rose Mistretta, Associate ASLA
Ling Zhang, Associate ASLA 

Dan Avrit, ASLA 

Patrick Neal, Affiliate ASLA 

S Y Andalib, Student ASLA
Jaime Andres Andrade, Student ASLA
Shahrzad Bazyari, Student ASLA
Amy Bechtel, Student ASLA
Joseph Bean, Student ASLA
Walker Ryan Brassette, Student ASLA
Kwan Yu Chung, Student ASLA
Christopher Lucas Dobbin, Student ASLA
Josephine Dorius, Student ASLA
Siyue Fan, Student ASLA
 Nicki Fry, Student ASLA
Sarah Gordon, Student ASLA
Hang Guo, Student ASLA
Devin Hansen, Student ASLA
Umme Tasnima Haque, Student ASLA
Trevor Hattabaugh, Student ASLA
Howard Hayes, Student ASLA
Zoe Hicks, Student ASLA
Yandong Hua, Student ASLA
Yinyue Jiang, Student ASLA
Odin Johnson, Student ASLA
Rebecca Jones, Student ASLA
 Jared Jorde, Student ASLA
 Mauricio Cohen Kalb, Student ASLA
Slide Kelly, Student ASLA
Marguerite Kroening, Student ASLA
Vishnu Santosh Kusam, Student ASLA
Molly Lalonde, Student ASLA
Xinyun Li, Student ASLA
Zhiqing Liu, Student ASLA
Stephany Luna-Rivas, Student ASLA
Julia MacNelly, Student ASLA
Joseph Mallow, Student ASLA
Gracie Meek, Student ASLA
Michael Elizabeth Moore, Student ASLA
Andrew Netter, Student ASLA
Marius Igitangaza Ngabo, Student ASLA
Brianne Nueslein, Student ASLA
Camilo Olano, Student ASLA
Dillon Patel, Student ASLA
Scott Payne, Student ASLA
Rattanin Peewsook, Student ASLA
Xiaochang Qiu, Student ASLA
Margaret Reilly, Student ASLA
Caroline Robertson, Student ASLA
Raquel Rosati, Student ASLA
Anna Gabrielle Schiltz, Student ASLA
Zhaowei Shi, Student ASLA
Madelaine Snelgrove, Student ASLA
Hazel Yimeng Sun, Student ASLA
Weizhe Tang, Student ASLA
Madeleine Timmerman, Student ASLA
Camilo Manosalvas Travez, Student ASLA
Sai Siddartha Vemuri, Student ASLA
 Abraham Vera, Student ASLA
Charell Jamie Walter, Student ASLA
Stella Wang, Student ASLA
Wenjin Wang, Student ASLA
Yi Ning Wang, Student ASLA
Makio Yamamoto, Student ASLA
Melanie Zhang, Student ASLA
Mingyue Zhang, Student Affil ASLA
Yueying Zhang, Student ASLA 

Student Affiliate
Faith Charles, Student Affiliate ASLA
Ling Chen, Student Affiliate ASLA
Chanel Chin, Student Affiliate ASLA
Rhimas Day, Student Affiliate ASLA
Aurora Khatibi Garrity, Student Affiliate ASLA
Hannah Kellogg, Student Affiliate ASLA
Nishi Praveen Kumar, Student Affiliate ASLA
Esha Sodhi, Student Affiliate ASLA
Erick Villalta, Student Affiliate ASLA 

Student International
Aseel Fadhl Ali Mohsen Al Tabakee, Sr., Student International ASLA
Halley Banks-Murray, Student International ASLA
Yannis Bellwald, Student International ASLA
Zeyu Cao, Student International ASLA
Baishuo Chen, Student International ASLA
Jinlin Chen, Student International ASLA
Junyi Chen, Student International ASLA
Xinnuo Chen, Student International ASLA
Ziying Chen, Student International ASLA
How Yu Chung, Student International ASLA
Lu Chunyu, Student International ASLA
Xu Jia Cong, Student International ASLA
Arda Cosan, Student International ASLA
Qinqin Cui, Student International ASLA
Zhuoer Cui, Student International ASLA
Li'yuan Dai, Student International ASLA
Qicheng Dai, Student International ASLA
Liu Dayue, Student International ASLA
Pervin Demir, Student International ASLA
Binyan Fan, Student International ASLA
Xiaoran Fan, Student International ASLA
Zhouyu Fan, Student International ASLA
HuangYu Li Feng, Student International ASLA
Zheng Feng, Student International ASLA
Xuyan Fu, Student International ASLA
Jiayang Gao, Student International ASLA
Wenlin Gao, Student International ASLA
Jutta Graf, Student International ASLA
Hatice Kupra Gulgan, Student International ASLA
Weijue Guo, Student International ASLA
JiaRong Han, Student International ASLA
Haiyan He, Student International ASLA
an He, Student International ASLA
Zihao He, Student International ASLA
QC Hou, Student International ASLA
Ruiqian Hou, Student International ASLA
Yan Ran Hou, Student International ASLA
Yifei Hou, Student International ASLA
Ailing Hu, Student International ASLA
Huixin Huang, Student International ASLA
Ke Huang, Student International ASLA
Keying Huang, Student International ASLA
Keying Huang, Student International ASLA
Ritika Jaggi, Student International ASLA
Gu Jia, Student International ASLA
JIA JIA, Student International ASLA
Gao Jianginq, Student International ASLA
Rui Jiao, Student International ASLA
Chenxin Jing, Student International ASLA
Qin Kun, Student International ASLA
HaoTian Lan, Student International ASLA
Feixiang Lao, Student International ASLA
Hanseul Lee, Student International ASLA
LeiJiaao Jiaao Lei, Student International ASLA
Jiayi Li, Student International ASLA
Linger Li, Student International ASLA
Shujia LI, Student International ASLA
Yuxia Li, Student International ASLA
Ziyuan Lena LI, Student International ASLA
Ziling Lian, Student International ASLA
Sen Liang, Student International ASLA
Li Lin, Student International ASLA
Xiang Lin, Student International ASLA
Yingwei Lin, Student International ASLA
Liuhuating Huating Liu, Student International ASLA
Yuyang Liu, Student International ASLA
Wanyue Lyu, Student International ASLA
Jiaxu Ma, Student International ASLA
Jin Lei Ma, Student International ASLA
XiangYing Mai, Student International ASLA
Aghazadeh Majid, Student International ASLA
Xiangxi Mao, Student International ASLA
Jiayi Mi, Student International ASLA
Sonja Alexandra Mueller, Student International ASLA
Parvathy Murukesan, Student International ASLA
Liyan Niu, Student International ASLA
Wenqian Niu, Student International ASLA
Boyu Pan, Student International ASLA
Xinyue Pan, Student International ASLA
Ian Pranita, Student International ASLA
Shouyin Ren, Student International ASLA
John Kenneth Naorbe Requilman, Student IntlASLA
Xiaokang Shan, Student International ASLA
Kundi Shu, Student International ASLA
Sifan Si, Student International ASLA
Kuan Sinman, Student International ASLA
Tianyi Sun, Student International ASLA
Wenzhuo Sun, Student International Intl ASLA
Xiaochen Sun, Student International ASLA
YangYang Sun, Student International ASLA
ZhaoYang Sun, Student International ASLA
Zixuan Sun, Stuent International ASLA
Yigui Tang, Student International ASLA
Yu Tengfei, Student International ASLA
Xianqi Tian, Student International ASLA
Siming Tong, Student International ASLA
Yunshan Wan, Student International ASLA
Haozhe Wang, Student International ASLA
Jiewen Wang, III, Student International ASLA
Jinsong Wang, Student International ASLA
Yichun Wang, Student International ASLA
Ze Wang, Student International ASLA
Ziyue Wang, Student International ASLA
Gui Wei, Student International ASLA
Jiping Wen, Student International ASLA
Yuhan Wen, Student International ASLA
Ding WenTing, Student International ASLA
Xinying Wu, Student International ASLA
Yanyi Wu, Student International ASLA
Yujing Wu, Student International ASLA
Jie Xi, Student International ASLA
Xia,Student International ASLA
Liang Xiang, Student International ASLA
Dexin Xie, Student International ASLA
Jing Xu, Student International ASLA
Weike Xu, Student International ASLA
Chu Yan, Student International ASLA
Zhengfei Yan, Student International ASLA
Di Yang, Student International ASLA
Wen Yang, Student International ASLA
Yichen Yang, Student International ASLA
Yan Yao, Studfree International ASLA
Du Yaxing, Student International ASLA
Kexin Yi, Student International ASLA
Jin Yixin, Student International ASLA
ChenYing Yuan, Student International ASLA
Tu Yuheng, Student International ASLA
Bian Yuzhe, Student International ASLA
Lyu Zeliang, Student International ASLA
Kerui Zeng, Student International ASLA
Yalin Zhai, Student International ASLA
Hanchi Zhang, Student International ASLA
Jinyu Zhang, Student International ASLA
Pengyao Zhang, Student International ASLA
QianXi Zhang, Student International ASLA
Shuoyu Zhang, Student International ASLA
Wenzheng Zhang, Student International ASLA
Xiyin Zhang, Student International ASLA
Yichi Zhang, Student International ASAL
Yimei Zhang, Student International ASLA
Zhitong Zhang, Student International ASLA
Ziyuan Zhang, Student International ASLA
Daixia Zhao, Student International ASLA
Xiaokang Zhou, Student International ASLA
Weixi Zhu, Student International ASLA
Liyao Zou, Student International ASLA
Tu Zuye, Student International ASLA

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