is a principal at Goody Clancy, a Boston and Washington, D.C. design and planning firm, where she has directed the adaptive reuse and preservation of signature buildings in a broad range of sectors. Appointed by the Commissioner of the United States Public Building Service, Carroon serves as a National Peer Reviewer for Design Excellence in Architecture and is the author of Sustainable Preservation: Greening Existing Buildings (Wiley & Sons, 2010). A frequent speaker at national conferences and symposia, she is the 2012 Chair of the National AIA Historic Resources Committee and holds BA and MArch degrees from the University of Oregon.

established the consultancy practice John Fidler Preservation Technology Inc. in 2012, offering his thirty-four years of international, award-winning, technical experience in support of owners, architects, engineers, conservators and contractors concerned with the conservation, restoration and rehabilitation of historic buildings, ancient monuments and archaeological sites. 
A British-licensed architect with two postgraduate degrees in building conservation, Fidler is an internationally renowned expert the the study of historic building materials and construction, their forms of decay and deterioration, and in their benign, cost-effective and sustainable treatment.

Hudgins is currently Director of the Graduate Program in Historic Preservation jointly sponsored by Clemson University and the College of Charleston. Hudgins was Hofer Distinguished Professor of Early American Culture and Historic Preservation at the University of Mary Washington. A native of Franklin, VA, Hudgins completed a BA at the University of Richmond and an MA at Wake Forest University prior to receiving the PhD in early American history from the College of William and Mary. Trained as an historian and archaeologist, Hudgins has directed archaeological projects in Virginia, North Carolina, Brazil and Ireland. Hudgins was executive director of Historic Charleston Foundation from 1993 to 2000.