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watch The UWF Historic Trust held an opening ceremony on Friday to unveil their newly-renovated Museum Plaza. Despite the colder weather and gusty winds, a large crowd gathered to see the grand opening. Guests included members of the Board of Trustees; UWF’s first graduating class; Impact 100; Fiesta of Five Flags Foundation; Quint and Rishy Studer; and Dave and Emily Walby.

viagra professional mail order usa The ceremony began with an opening statement from Howard Reddy, Vice President for University Advancement.

propecia compare price “I am pleased to present this dynamic community space to our historic city,” Reddy said. “I want to thank everyone who attended and our generous donors for making this project possible to help benefit our community.”

cost of accutane generic version The plaza sits between the T.T. Wentworth Museum and the Historic Village. It offers visitors a comfortable space to enjoy Pensacola’s weather and to learn about the city’s history.

follow “Between our flagship museum, the T.T. Wentworth and our Historic Village there was a dead space,” said Historic Trust Executive Director Rob Overton. “We took this historic archaeological site and connected it to our other properties to make it pleasant and inviting.” The project began in 2015 with early planning and broke ground in 2017. The plaza includes an education pavilion, a playground, an archaeological site, a rose garden, a storytelling circle and a green space. Dave and Emily Walby, who are a part of UWF’s 1969 charter class, funded the Linda Evans Memorial Educational Pavilion. They named the pavilion in memory of their late classmate who devoted 35 years to teaching students at Royal Green Elementary School in Miami. The pavilion will host performances, speakers and educational programs.

Quint and Rishy Studer funded the Discovery Square Early Learning Playground. The playground offers a space for children to play and learn the history of Pensacola. Another place where children can learn is at the Rose Garden Storytelling Circle. Impact 100 funded this space to create a beautiful area for learning. The Historic Trust educational staff will regularly perform first-person storytelling in this space.

The plaza includes an archaeological site for visitors to learn about Pensacola’s rich history. The Commanding Officers’ Compound, state Division of Cultural Affairs, displays part of the fort that stood in the plaza in 1756.     

Collier Merrill, Chair of the Board of Directors, said cultural tourism is taking over, and the plaza caters to that concept.

“You don’t build a town for tourism,” Merrill said. “You build a town you want to live in and people will come.”

During the ceremony, Merrill said 30 years ago seeing a tourist in downtown Pensacola was a moment to take a picture because it was a rare sighting. Now the downtown area – especially the historic district – is one of the main reasons tourists come to the area. 

The Historic Trust plans to further expand to make the area pedestrian friendly by creating a walkway.

“That part of the expansion has been slow,” Overton said. “With high traffic levels and the train, it’s hard to work around it at a quick pace.”

Further future additions to the plaza include adding bike racks, benches and navigational signage. The Sea3D lab in the Museum of Commerce will also be expanding to help create a makerspace.

Overton said the Historic Trust will continue to improve in order to benefit the community and to preserve Pensacola’s history.