Insert your email for free automatic delivery

A LOT OF DRAMA: Acting classes at the Aurora Theatre can bring out unexpected talents in children ... and adults, too. Sessions in acting is now available for all ages at the professional theatre just off the square in Lawrenceville. For a schedule of classes, see Today's Focus below.


Issue 12.41 | Friday, Sept. 7, 2012

:: Acting classes at the Aurora

:: Communities and their pride

Two write on gun column

Odd Couple, GED opportunities

:: County saves, Budget review, more


:: Gwinnett Chamber of Commerce

:: The Gods of Newport

:: Baseballer Nap Rucker

:: Last gasps of summer

:: Lots of events on tap

:: On worry


ABOUT US is a twice-weekly online community commentary for exploring pragmatic and sensible social, political and economic approaches to improve life in Gwinnett County, Ga. USA.

:: Contact us today

:: Subscribe for free



Aurora Theatre classes offer acting sessions for all ages
Special to GwinnettForum

LAWRENCEVILLE, Ga., Sept. 7, 2012 -- With school back in session, that means Aurora Theatre Academy's extensive array of classes are right around the corner. Enrollment is now open, says Aurora Theatre Director of Education Jaclyn Hofmann. This fall, Aurora Theatre Academy will prepare students of all ages and skill levels to perform like professionals. Acting instruction will be offered for elementary, middle and high school students in the after school hours. There will also be classes for adults and a new preschool acting class for children ages 4 to 6. Located on the square in downtown Lawrenceville, all classes will culminate in a showcase in their exquisite facility.

In addition to receiving training to be a winner on stage, students build confidence, communication and life skills that will be a valuable part of their bright futures. As a non-profit with a deep commitment to educational outreach, classes are priced at $175 for a six- to eight-week session.

Li'l Stars (Pre-K and Kindergarten students) is a new class. These students will act out stories, play drama games, do art work, and more. This class will provide the opportunity for little ones to be creative with their bodies, minds, and voices. This six-week course will end with a short performance for family and friends. It runs on Saturdays and is taught from 11 a.m. until noon, from October 11 through November 17.

Rising Stars (Elementary School students) get the opportunity to learn what it takes to put on a play. Students will be provided with stage experience, while encouraging teamwork and collaboration with peers. The experience instills a sense of self-confidence in our students. This fall, 1st and 2nd grade students can enroll in Mini Rising Stars, who will present a performance of Library Mouse. Master Rising Stars, for 3rd through 5th grade students, will work on a performance of The Country Maid. Rising Star home school students will have a special weekday session for 1st to 5th grade home school students that will culminate in a production of "The Country Maid."

  • Rising Star Mini is to be on Tuesdays from 5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. from September 13 until October 30.

  • Rising Star Master will be on Thursdays from 4:30 p.m. until 6 p.m. September 6 through October 25.

  • Rising Star Home school is set for Mondays from 2:30 p.m. until 4 p.m. from September 10 through October 29.

Middle and High School Students have several options this semester. Middle and high school students can enroll in Shooting Star Musical Theatre, a class comprised of singing and acting technique, audition preparation and professional etiquette that culminates in a rousing musical showcase. The Acting Edge classes will allow students to take the drama out of life and put it where it belongs - on stage. Aurora Theatre Academy will also offer an Advanced Acting Edge class for returning students wanting to push to the next level.

  • Shooting Star Musical Theatre is on Tuesdays from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. September 13 through October 30.

  • Acting Edge and Advanced Acting Edge will be Mondays from 5:15 p.m. until 7:15 from September 10 through October 29.

For adults, if they have ever wanted to act or maybe just feel more comfortable in front of an audience, it's not too late for you to make the leap. Work on skills like cold readings, monologue delivery, auditioning with confidence and learn how to succeed in the business of show business. These classes are from 7:30 p.m. until 9:30 p.m. on Mondays, September 17 through October 22. To register, call 678-226-6222 or visit

Gwinnett communities can be proud of welcoming ways
Editor and publisher

SEPT. 7, 2012 -- One of my early mentors in South Georgia was Attorney John Mattox. He was what you might call a Bull Moose Republican, strong in his outlook, and relatively conservative. He was also a former hard-charging fullback and had been a Marine officer in the South Pacific in World War II.


I am amazed at how often I think of him, though he has been gone now for perhaps 10 years. He had a particular view of what people in small South Georgia county seat towns thought of themselves. He told me: "Just look at how well the people take care of their courthouse and their cemeteries. If they are neat, the people have pride, and the town is a good one."

These days, John Mattox might add another way to tell what the people of a community think. Brought to mind are recent developments right here in Gwinnett County you might use as an indication of what the community thinks of itself.

For instance, even before it was Gwinnett's newest city, Peachtree Corners residents took pride in their area. The United Peachtree Corners Civic Association, a group of homeowner associations, took it on themselves to fund the beautification of Peachtree Parkway, paying for the mowing and landscaping of the key roadway through what is now their city. They didn't have to do this; they just wanted those who traveled this parkway to know that they were proud of their area, digging into their pockets to improve its looks.

Likewise, the most comment the first three Community Improvement Districts in Gwinnett got was from the landscaping and clean-up of their areas. This first came through the Evermore CID landscaping U.S. Highway 78 through its area. Then when the Gwinnett Village CID and the Gwinnett Place CID came along, they spent part of their money dressing up at first their entrances along Interstate 85, telling all the motorists along this busy stretch of road that they were inviting people into their communities. These CIDs have taken it further, also cleaning up interior roads, and placing directional signs along their streets, in addition to having nighttime patrols through their areas to improve safety.

Now the Lilburn CID is itself beginning a series of projects aimed at beautifying the main corridor of their area, U.S. Highway 29.

This week, a major announcement out of one of Gwinnett's cities: Suwanee. The Council invested taxpayer money to the tune of $285,845 to landscape (and hardscape) tracts near the intersection of Interstate 85 and in other parts of the city. This also includes maintaining the areas for one year. Altogether 11 small tracts will get improvements, near the corners of interchanges and on the north and south ramps of Lawrenceville-Suwanee Road at I-85. Essentially, Suwanee is "rolling out the welcome sign" of an attractive city at its major intersection. Earlier, it had begun work on improvement in the centers of Peachtree Industrial Boulevard.

All this makes Gwinnett look much more attractive, and is a wise investment of taxes. It would make the old war horse Republican John Mattox proud of Gwinnett's welcoming solution.

Gwinnett Chamber of Commerce

The public spiritedness of our sponsors allows us to bring to you at no cost to readers. Today's sponsor is the Gwinnett Chamber of Commerce. From answering your questions and providing a host of useful information, to promoting growth in our county, there are people working every day to help make Gwinnett a place where businesses thrive and success lives. For more detail, go to

  • For a list of other underwriters of the Forum, go here.

Individual protection consists of two choices of responsibility

Editor, the Forum:

Since Andy wrote the August 31, 2012, Perspective and ended with the question "Now, what would you suggest?," I'll give an answer.

The courts have ruled that there is no government obligation for protection of an individual, only for the public body. Individual protection is your own responsibility and consists of so many passive and active ingredients. Passively plan your security, and then actively practice it. This could range from cowering in a corner, or passively to standing ON a corner, actively.

Whether your plan is hiding out, hand to hand, firearms, or any combination of these, nothing will succeed without knowledge, ability, awareness, and the discipline to act or not. Situational awareness is something to live.

If you decide it will be a firearm, although not legally mandatory, morally it is [important] to get correctly trained and then practice. Get a concealed carry permit, because out of sight is out of mind. To me carrying open is targeting yourself and garnering attention, most usually bad. You wouldn't show your cards before you played them, would you? Be safe.

-- Howard N. Williams, Jr., Snellville

Feels solution to gun issue is education, not legislation

Editor, the Forum:

Cars kill far more people than handguns annually so using Andy Brack logic (August 31 issue), logic is we should ban them too.

Let's ignore the proven facts that when guns are banned, only criminals will have them! In communities where gun ownership is encouraged crime rates are lower.

Just as police officers need recurrent training with handguns so should auto drivers and private gun owners take training. As a gun owner I visit a range regularly to stay proficient that if I need my gun to defend myself or family, I'm ready. Just as past attempts to ban alcohol failed so would we be wasting our time and efforts to ban guns. As with most other issues, education is the answer, not legislation.

-- Steve Rausch, Norcross

Dear Steve: Please re-read. Don't believe the thrust of the comment was to ban all guns, but was aimed more at the automatic weapons, such as the AK-47s. That's what I liked about that column, that it wasn't out on the far edge, but more in the middle, and didn't entirely take away your personal firearm as some anti-gun people would.-eeb.

  • We welcome your letters and thoughts. Our policy: We encourage readers to submit feedback (or letters to the editor). Send your thoughts to the editor at We will edit for length and clarity. Make sure to include your name and the city where you live. Submission of a comment grants permission for us to reprint. Please keep your comments to 300 words or less. However, we will consider longer articles (no more than 500 words) for featuring in Today's Focus as space allows.

Snellville theatre to present The Odd Couple through Sept. 23

New London Theatre of Snellville will kick off its 2012-2013 season with The Odd Couple, being staged three times a week through September 23.

This classic comedy opens as a group of the guys assembled for cards in the apartment of divorced Oscar Madison. And if the mess is any indication, it's no wonder that his wife left him. Late to arrive is Felix Unger who has just been separated from his wife. Fastidious, depressed and none too tense, Felix seems suicidal, but as the action unfolds, Oscar becomes the one with murder on his mind when the clean-freak and the slob ultimately decide to room together with hilarious results as The Odd Couple is born.

  • "His skill is not only great but constantly growing...There is scarcely a moment that is not hilarious." -- The New York Times

  • "Fresh, richly hilarious and remarkably original. Wildly, irresistibly, incredibly and continuously funny." - New York Daily News

The Odd Couple will be performed on Friday and Saturday nights at 8 p.m. and Sunday afternoons at 2:30 p.m.

Tickets are $12 in advance or $15 on the day of the show. Tickets can be purchased either online through the website.

For additional information about this and future performances, auditions, ticket purchases, volunteering, or donations, visit online or call 770.559.1484.

Gwinnett Tech offering free GED exam preparation

More than one million adults in Georgia don't have a high school diploma. And without a high school credential, they're less likely to get a good-paying job, discover a great career or enjoy a much better life.

There's no better time than now to take the one easy step that can change their lives forever -starting with a free GED practice test.

During the week of September 10-14, Georgia's adult education centers, including the center at Gwinnett Technical College, will be offering adult learners the opportunity to take a GED practice test at no charge. All prospective test-takers need to do is visit the center and see how a small investment of their time can open the door to greater opportunities for them and their families.

Appointments are not required to take the practice GED test at Gwinnett Tech. The test will be offered in Room 320, Building 100, on the following days/times:

  • Tues., Sept. 11: 1 p.m. - 4 p.m.
  • Wed., Sept. 12: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.
  • Thurs., Sept. 13: 1 p.m. - 4 p.m.

Gwinnett Tech is located at 5150 Sugarloaf Parkway, Lawrenceville.

Staff will also be on hand at the center to explain what's needed to sign up for the free GED preparation classes. They'll also explain how the cost of taking the full set of GED tests shouldn't be a deterrent to anyone because grants and other financial assistance, including a scholarship provided by AT&T, are available. Gwinnett Tech staff will also be offering a look at the new computer-based GED® test; GTC is one of the first centers to offer the test online.

South Carolina native first city manager of Peachtree Corners

Peachtree Corners looked nationally, but turned to a veteran Georgian to become its first city manager. Mayor Mike Mason announced this week that Julian L. Jackson of Monroe was to become the new city's key administrator. He will take office October 1.

Mayor Mason said: "His professional experience and integrity, combined with practical common sense, is the perfect mix for us."

Jackson has been Monroe's city administrator since 2000. During his 12 years with Monroe, Jackson coordinated the day-to-day activities of over 225 employees across seven operating departments including finance, planning and zoning, airport, transportation, sanitation, water, sewer, natural gas, and power utilities.

He is the current president of the Georgia City/County Management Association and a member of the Board of Directors of the Municipal Gas Authority of Georgia. He holds a doctorate of public administration and a master's of public administration, both earned at Valdosta State University. His undergraduate B.A. in accounting is from the University of West Florida, and is a native of Horatio, South Carolina.

Jackson and his wife, Stacey, have been married for 24 years and they have two sons, J.J., 20 and Charles, 16.

At the same time, the City of Peachtree Corners announced that Diana Wheeler has been named its community development director, effective August 27. She formerly held a similar position in Alpharetta and will oversee planning, zoning, economic development, code enforcement, and building development functions for the city. Wheeler was in her position in Alpharetta for 18 years.

County saves $174,586 by retooling ladder on new fire truck

Gwinnett commissioners approved a plan this week to purchase a new aerial ladder fire truck that will use the ladder from an older model owned by the Gwinnett County Department of Fire and Emergency Services. Harvesting old fire trucks is a new concept for the department, but it promises to save $174,586.

The idea is to refurbish the 95-foot aerial ladder on a 1992 fire truck and remount it on a new chassis for a total cost of $858,691. According to Fire Capt. Tommy Rutledge, a brand new ladder truck would have cost just over $1 million.

Gwinnett firefighters have used the old truck for the past 20 years to gain access to tall buildings and to provide elevated streams of water for firefighting. The combination of height and pumping capability often aids in rescuing victims, exposure protection at residential fires, and controlling major blazes. The new truck will feature a 1,500 gallon-per-minute pump, a 300-gallon booster tank and storage compartments for firefighting and emergency medical equipment. It is set for delivery in July 2014 from Sutphen Corporation of Ohio.

Fire Chief Bill Myers says: "We're always looking for ways to trim the budget and still provide excellent service to our residents. Harvesting equipment from older apparatus is an innovative idea that will allow us to leverage the use of SPLOST funds while still maintaining a high standard of equipment used by firefighters."

County names six to serve on 2013 budget review team

Gwinnett Commission Chairman Charlotte Nash has asked six residents to serve on the county's budget review team. County staff members will support Nash and the review team in setting priorities and making recommendations for the 2013 budget.

The citizen members are: Houston Bass, an executive at BB&T; Mark Brock, building maintenance director at Gwinnett County Public Schools; David Crews, chief executive officer of View Point Health; Lois Love, retired capital budget manager for Gwinnett County; Marian Lucia, retired executive vice president and chief information officer of the Federal Home Loan Bank of Atlanta; and Herman Pennamon, Georgia Power Company's external relations manager. Crews, Love and Pennamon are budget review team veterans.

The Chairman's proposed 2013 budget will be made available to the public and the media at the same time it is presented to commissioners, which is anticipated to occur on Nov. 6. A public hearing on the budget will be held in December. By county ordinance, the Board of Commissioners must adopt the annual budget during its first meeting in January.

Snellville doctor is artist of the month

Snellville's next visual artist exhibiting work at the City Hall is Dr. David Babulski. His work will be on the wall during the month of September during normal business hours. Dr. Babulski's art interests are minerals and painting. Through his work, he has helped preserve mineral deposits in Georgia, and collected and mounted minerals from across Georgia. His artistic skills capture and paint the beauty of mineral deposits in watercolor. Dr. Babulski is a native of California and a graduate of California State University in earth science, with a minor in art. Artists and groups interested in a solo show at the Snellville City Hall are urged to see information on the city's web site about applying for acceptance.

The Gods of Newport
By John Jakes

"This story takes place in the late 1800s, beginning in New York and moving to Newport, R.I., then a small harbor town where the socially elite gathered for yachting and socializing around the turn of the old century. It was the era when the infamous "robber barons" brought spectacular progress and wealth to the country, and there was a big divide between old money and new money. The Gods of Newport is an account of how Sam Driver, a fictional character with new money, fought and scraped to be accepted by people with old money. A self-made millionaire, Driver wanted his beautiful daughter to be accepted by the ladies who lived in those mansions by the sea. I thought the social aspect of the novel was a bit silly, but I really loved the historical part about the rich and powerful men who shaped 'The Gilded Age.'"

-- Susan McBurney, Sugar Hill

  • An invitation: What Web sites, books or restaurants have you enjoyed? Send us your best recent visit to a restaurant or most recent book you have read along with a short paragraph as to why you liked it, plus what book you plan to read next. --eeb

Crabapple's Nap Rucker becomes top left-handed pitcher

Largely forgotten today, Nap Rucker was one of the premier left-handed baseball pitchers in the major leagues during the first two decades of the 20th century.

Napoleon Rucker was born to Sarah Hembree and John Rucker, a Confederate veteran, on September 30, 1884, in Crabapple, a small town in Fulton County near Roswell and Alpharetta. After dropping out of school, Rucker worked as an apprentice printer. One day he set in type the headline, "$10,000 For Pitching A Baseball." Upon seeing the headline, Rucker decided to become a professional pitcher. He began his minor league career late in 1904 with the Atlanta Crackers of the Southern Association and spent the next two seasons with the Augusta Tourists of the South Atlantic League, compiling a record of forty wins and twenty losses while rooming with Ty Cobb.

Rucker spent his entire ten-year major league career playing for the hapless Brooklyn Superbas of the National League. (The name Superbas, adopted in 1899, came from a popular vaudeville troupe of the time. The team later became the Brooklyn Dodgers.)

Rucker debuted in Brooklyn in 1907 and immediately became the team's best pitcher, leading the Superbas in games, innings, strikeouts, and earned-run average. His fifteen wins were second best on the team. In 1908 he emerged as a National League star, winning seventeen games for a club that managed only fifty-three victories. Rucker finished third in the league in innings pitched and second in strikeouts. He also pitched a no-hitter, striking out fourteen Boston Doves while walking none. Teammate errors denied Rucker what would have been only the fourth perfect game in baseball history. In 1910 he led the National League in complete games, innings pitched, and shutouts. He had his finest season in 1911, winning twenty-two games, more than a third of his team's sixty-four victories, and coming within one out of pitching another no-hitter. He was fourth in the league in innings pitched and third in strikeouts.

Rucker lost the speed on his overpowering fastball in 1913, and he hurt his arm the following season. For the last four years of his career, he relied on an assortment of off-speed pitches, especially the knuckleball. He was one of the first players in baseball history to throw this pitch, and evidence suggests that Rucker, in collaboration with fellow pitcher and Augusta teammate Eddie Cicotte, may have invented the knuckleball in 1905.

(To be continued)

Summer's last gasp

Few enjoyed splashing in the pool at Rhodes Jordan Park on its last day of the season this past Sunday. But throughout the summer, kids and adults really enjoyed the park's tall water slide and all kinds of aquatic swings and challenges. Frank Jordan snapped this shot of a lifeguard watching over a mostly empty pool.

Editor's Note: The boardwalk and trail at Rhodes Jordan Park, which was pictured in this space in last week's issue, has been reopened after a closure due to repairs caused by storm damage.


GwinnettForum is provided to you at no charge every Tuesday and Friday. If you would like to serve as an underwriter, click here to learn more.

Send your thoughts, 55-word short stories, pet peeves or comments on any issue to Gwinnett Forum for future publication.


We hope you'll keep receiving the great news and information from GwinnettForum, but if you need to unsubscribe, click here.


We encourage you to check out our sister publications: is a daily compilation of the latest area deaths, brought to you by local funeral homes and

Georgia Clips offers a similar daily news compilation for the scores of newspapers in Georgia's 159 counties.

SC Clips -- a daily news compilation of South Carolina news from media sources across the state. Delivered by email about the time you get to work every business day. Saves you a lot of money and time. -- an online community commentary for exploring pragmatic and sensible social, political and economic approaches to improve life in Charleston, S.C.

Statehouse Report -- a weekly legislative forecast that keeps you a step ahead of what happens at the South Carolina Statehouse. It's free.

2012, Gwinnett Gwinnett Forum is an online community commentary for exploring pragmatic and sensible social, political and economic approaches to improve life in Gwinnett County, Ga. USA.

IT IS HARD TO BELIEVE that the 30th annual Duluth Fall Festival is right around the corner. We hope to see you in Duluth on September 29th and 30th! There will be more than 350 vendors, a parade, music at two venues, entertainment, "Man's Corner", a carnival, a 5K road race and much more. All of the proceeds are used for improving Downtown Duluth, and as you will see, this mission is paying off!  The Historic Downtown has never looked better. For more information, visit

(Paid advertisement.)

Visit this site to see details of the upcoming funerals of Gwinnett Countians from local funeral homes. On the site, sign up at top right and we'll send you GwinnettObits each day.

Click on the names below to see details of their funerals.

There's a major reason for this reality

"The reason why worry kills more people than work is that more people worry than work."

-- Poet Robert Frost (1874 - 1963)

Gwinnett history book in second printing

Previously out of print, Elliott Brack's 850-page history, "Gwinnett: A Little Above Atlanta," is now available again. Since its original publication, the book was declared the winner of the 2010 Award of Excellence for documenting Georgia history by the Georgia Historical Records Advisory Board. It is also the winner of the Gwinnett Historical Society's Whitworth-Flanigan Award for 2011 for preserving the history of Gwinnett County.The book includes 143 demographic and historic tables, with more than 4,000 names in the index, and 10,000 names in the appendix.Two versions of the book are available. The hardback edition is priced at $75, while a softback edition is $40. Books are available at:

  • Atlanta History Center, Atlanta
  • Books for Less, Buford
  • Gwinnett Historical Society, Lawrenceville
  • Parsons Gifts and Cards, Duluth
  • Vargas and Harbin Gallery, Norcross

You can also order books through the Internet. To do that, go to to place your order. For mail orders, there is a $5 shipping and handling fee. Purchases are also subject to the 6 percent Georgia sales tax.





(NEW) Gwinnett Technology Forum: 7:30 a.m., Sept. 11, at Gwinnett Technical College's Busbee Auditorium. Speaker will be Rich McDonald, the global director of Executive Briefing Program for NCR in Duluth. He will address how the company, through technological innovation and advancement in multiple channels, helps its customers achieve next generation productivity gains.

(NEW) Third Annual Gala of the Northeast Atlanta Ballet: Sept. 29, Northwood Country Club. Now in its 16th season, the goal of the night is to raise $25,000 toward providing high quality, affordable arts programming, with live orchestra for all performances, and unsurpassed performing opportunities for aspiring dancers. More.


12/14: Army-Navy game
12/11: Who stole American dream?
12/7: Lock 'em in a room
12/4: On Partnership Gwinnett

11/30: Hera Lighting
11/27: Voting out scalawags
11/20: Arts alive in Gwinnett
11/16: Hope Clinic needs help
11/13: Casino coming?
11/9: GOP and Georgia Dems
11/6: Early voting, more
11/2: Will Sandy impact election?

10/30: Georgia and GI Bill
10/26: Barge making name
10/23: Our 2012 endorsements
10/19: Pet peeves, more
10/15: Long plane flights
10/12: NO on Amendment 1
10/9: Elisha Winn Fair
10/5: Lots of construction
10/2: Texting while walking

9/28: WSB sets lower bar
9/25: State Archive fracas
9/21: Charter concerns
9/18: Benefits of living here
9/14: Continuing objectives
9/11: Trip to France, Spain
9/7: Community pride

8/31: Conversation on guns
8/24: More robocalls ahead
8/21: Newspaper museum
8/17: Seem easier to vote?
8/14: Western ridges, fall line
8/10: Runoff endorsements
8/7: New UGA health campus
8/3: Primaries raise more questions


12/14: C. Brack: Give a little
12/11: Goodman: Suwanee's art
12/7: Duke: Director of Encouragement
12/4: Dorough: Food co-op

11/30: McHenry: CID redevelopment
11/27: Sutt: Gwinnett arts' questions
11/20: Urrutia: Grad wins award
11/16: Collins: Las Vegas
11/13: Barksdale: Storm prep
11/9: Houston: Kettle Creek
11/6: Stilo: Christmas Canteen
11/2: Crews: View Point Health

10/30: Willis: Amendment One
10/26: Brown: Doc's research
10/19: Hudgens Prize jurors picked
10/15: Urrutia: $2 million gift to GGC
10/12: Young: Lilburn city hall
10/9: Long: Charter schools
10/5: Jones: PGA golf to return
10/2: DeWilde: Suwanee's red code

9/28: Stilo: Pinter's Betrayal
9/21: Love: Model for Nigeria
9/21: Walsh: Childhood obesity
9/18: Ashley promoted
9/14: Wiener: CID's initiative
9/11: Olson: $50K Hudgens contest
9/7: Stilo: Acting classes for all

8/31: Havenga: Great Days of Service
8/24: Griswold: Casino for OFS site
8/21: Brooks: Taking the Megabus
8/17: Summerour: Newspaper family
8/14: Sharp: Newport visit
8/10: Thomas: On schizophrenia
8/7: Carraway: Amendment wording
8/3: Willis: Ready for school parents?


2001-2012, Gwinnett is Gwinnett County's online community forum for commentary that explores pragmatic and sensible social, political and economic approaches to improve life in Gwinnett County, Ga. USA.

PHONE: 770.840.1003

Site designed and maintained by
The Brack Group.