White Lake Wetlands Conservation Area Nature Trips and Other Public Uses

LDWF has established dates of Feb. 1st – May 31st for non-hunting public use of White Lake Wetlands Conservation Area facilities. Uses may include nature photography, bird watching, skeet shooting, marsh tours, educational trips and business retreats. For profit or commercial activities are prohibited.  

White Lake Wetlands Conservation Area is located south of Gueydan and includes 71,000 acres of wetlands, freshwater marsh, agricultural property, and lodge facilities that can accommodate group meetings for 12 to 15 attendees, depending upon day or overnight use requirements.

The lodge facilities, accessible only by water, are available at rental rates that vary based on the level of services required by the group using the site. Boat transportation to and from the site will be provided as part of the day use and overnight use access. LDWF biologists will be available upon request for lectures on the ecosystem within the conservation area.

The following rules apply on these trips:

1.  Safety is a primary consideration. All visitors must adhere to posted safety rules and directions provided by site staff while on the property.

2.  Access will be provided at a designated parking area.

3.  Boat transportation to and from the site will be provided as part of the day use and overnight use access. Group participants must arrive at the White Lake Wetlands Conservation Area boat dock at the designated departure time (9:00AM for day use; no later than 4:00PM for overnight use). The site boat dock is located at the southernmost end of LA Hwy 91, south of Gueydan.

4.  Boat guides for boat tours and biologists for lecture sessions must be requested in advance of group’s arrival on site.

5.  No permit or license is required for White Lake Wetlands Conservation Area visitors using the site for public access activities.

6.  No firearms may be brought onto White Lake Wetlands Conservation Area unless authorized by LDWF.

7.  Visitors must adhere to No Littering rules on site.

8.  A deposit of $100.00 is required to reserve a date on the public access schedule.

9.  Site use may be scheduled Tuesday, Wednesday, or Thursday from Feb. 1st to May 31st.

10.  Site use will be scheduled on a first come first serve basis pending facility and staff availability, which will only accommodate 1 group per day/week.

11.  Arrangements for site use must be made 2 weeks in advance to allow for staff scheduling.

The Fee Schedule for public use is as follows:

Day Use (9:00AM to 3:00PM, for up to 15 people)

  • $300- Includes one-day use of the lodge for meetings with no food or drink or additional services provided by LDWF. Typical uses include meetings or bird watching around the lodge facilities during the spring Neotropical bird migration.
  • $300 + $10/person- Includes one-day use of lodge for meetings with coffee, cold drinks and bottled water provided.
  • $300 + $20/person- Includes one-day use of the lodge for meetings with coffee, cold drinks, bottled water and lunch provided. Lunch provided will consist of a sandwich tray and chips or something similar. It will not include a hot lunch.
  • Exemptions from day-use lodge rental fee: State agencies, local and federal agencies, and universities conducting research, or educational activities, conducted in cooperation with LDWF. Costs for beverages or lunch may apply ($10/person for drinks, $20/person for drinks and lunch).

Overnight Use (Day 1: arrive between 2-4:00PM; Day 2: depart at 1:00PM; for up to 12 people)

  • $400 + $25/person/night – Includes overnight stay at the lodge with only linens provided
  • $400 + $35/person/night – Includes overnight stay at the lodge with coffee, cold drinks, bottled water and linens provided.
  • $900 + $35/person/night – Includes overnight stay at the lodge with coffee, cold drinks, bottled water, meals (supper, breakfast, and lunch) and linens provided.
  • Exemptions from overnight lodge rental fee: State agencies, local and federal agencies, and universities conducting research, or educational activities, conducted in cooperation with LDWF. Costs for beverages or lunch may apply ($10/person for drinks, $20/person for drinks and lunch).

Skeet Range (optional activity for groups using site for day or overnight use)

  • $10/person for 25 clay targets
  • $15/person for 25 clay targets with 25 shotgun shells provided
  • Exemptions – Any persons using the skeet range at LDWF-sponsored events

Boat Tours (optional activity for groups using site for day or overnight use)

  • $10/person for a 1.5 hour ride through the marsh
  • Exemptions – Any state, local, or federal agency working in cooperation with the LDWF on cooperative initiatives or universities/conservation organizations working with LDWF on cooperative research projects, or educational activities conducted in cooperation with LDWF.

For more information, contact Wayne Sweeney at 337-536-9400, ext. 1 or Schuyler Dartez at ext. 2.




Release Date: 06/30/2010

A Louisiana black bear was killed Tuesday night after being hit by an automobile and then shot by a Walker Police officer following a close encounter at the accident scene.

A Walker Police Department officer arrived on the scene at Burgess Ave. near Tiffany St. around 11 p.m. to investigate the auto incident and determine what kind of animal the vehicle had struck. The driver was not able to identify the animal before it moved into a wooded area near the accident site. While searching the wooded area for the animal that was struck, the officer came upon the black bear, startling the injured bear and forcing the officer to react in self defense.

Dr. Jim LaCour, Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries (LDWF) veterinarian, determined the bear had moderate to severe internal injuries from the vehicle accident, but could not determine if the bear would have survived those injuries.

The bear was an adult male weighing between 350 and 400 pounds. LDWF records indicate the bear was previously captured in 2008 in Patterson, but had not been reported as a nuisance bear since.  Nuisance bears are captured, tagged and released using aversive conditioning in an effort to dissuade them from returning to residential areas.

"The breeding season is June and July for black bears in Louisiana, so we are right in the middle of their peak activity," said Maria Davidson, LDWF large carnivore program manager.  "Male bears will travel miles daily to look for possible mates and will cross roadways in the process."

Homeowners are reminded that bears are naturally shy and usually avoid contact with people.  Anyone seeing a bear in their neighborhood should retreat to a safe area and call the LDWF 24-hour hotline: 1-800-442-2511.

For more information, contact Maria Davidson at mdavidson@wlf.la.gov or 225-931-3061.


Black Bear Killed on Hwy. 70 Near Belle River

Release Date: 06/29/2010

A Louisiana black bear was killed Sunday when struck accidentally by an automobile while crossing LA Hwy. 70 near Belle River on the St. Martin-Assumption Parish line.

The bear had been reported in the Oaks at Belle River subdivision around dusk and was struck by a passing motorist after sunset, as it accessed the highway by swimming across Belle River.

Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries (LDWF) records indicate the bear was previously captured in the Patterson area in the summer of 2008 and subjected to aversive conditioning on site. Nuisance bears are captured, tagged and released using aversive conditioning in an effort to dissuade them from returning to residential areas.

"It's the breeding season for the Louisiana black bear," according to Maria Davidson, LDWF large carnivore program manager. "Male bears are traveling long distances in search of mates and consequently are crossing roadways in the process. This bear was a young adult male weighing approximately 250 pounds."

Homeowners are reminded that bears are naturally shy and usually avoid contact with people.  If a person sees a bear in their neighborhood they should retreat to a safe area and call the LDWF 24 hour hotline: 1-800-442-2511.

The St. Martin Parish Sheriff?s Office, Assumption Parish Sheriff?s Office and LDWF Enforcement and Wildlife Division personnel were all part of the weekend response effort. 

For more information, contact Maria Davidson at mdavidson@wlf.la.gov or 225-931-3061.


Ouachita Parish Man Cited for Possession of Spotted Fawn

Release Date: 06/25/2010

Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries (LDWF) Enforcement Division agents cited a Ouachita Parish man for allegedly possessing a spotted fawn on June 21.

Agents received a complaint that Danny Underwood, 45, of West Monroe, had a spotted fawn inside a mobile home in the Bawcomville community.  Agents made contact with Underwood and he admitted to catching the fawn earlier in the day.  The fawn was seized and released to the LDWF Wildlife Division.

The penalty for possessing a spotted fawn is a fine up to $750 and jail time between 15 and 30 days.

Agents involved in the case were Sgt. Duane Taylor and Agent Scott Bullitt.

For more information, contact Capt. Alan Bankston at abankston@wlf.la.gov or 318-362-3139.


Workshop Scholarships


Liz Barthel Memorial Scholarship

Liz Barthel was known throughout the South as one of the top female bowhunters.  She was dedicated to supporting bowhunting, archery, and wildlife and conservation organizations.  Her many accomplishments to promote women and children in the sports included BOW, archery instructor, Jakes Day event organizer, committee member for the Twin City Longbeards, organized the 1st all ladies Chapter of the NWTF, one of the 1st two women to serve on the Louisiana State Board of Directors for NWTF, and the 1st woman in La. to complete a “Grand Slam” of Wild Turkey.  Liz was on the pro-staff of Hoyt, LaCrosse, Knight & Hale, Feather-Flex, Savage Systems, Scott Archery, Scent Shield, Indian Archery and many more. 

Liz played an instrumental part in establishing the 1st Louisiana BOW workshop and continued her support with each workshop until her untimely death.  She was a former LDWF employee that loved hunting and all aspects of wildlife. Liz enriched the lives of many people through her goals and accomplishments and sought after other women to reach and succeed in their goals.   Her wish is continued by providing well deserved women a chance to follow their outdoor dreams through the Liz Barthel Memorial Scholarship.

Instructions:Please complete all sections of the application for full consideration for a scholarship to attend a Becoming an Outdoors-Woman workshop (BOW).

Application must be received at least 2 weeks prior to the opening date of the workshop registration.  Return completed application to the following address or fax number.

Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries
Liz Barthel Memorial Scholarship
ATTN: Dana Norsworthy
368 CenturyLink Drive
Monroe, LA 71203

Fax:  318-345-0797

Low-income women who have children under age 18 will be eligible to receive the Liz Barthel Memorial Scholarship. This scholarship pays $125 of the $200 registration fee. The scholarship recipient(s) will be responsible for a $75 fee which shall be mailed in with the registration form that we will provide to you, prior to the opening registration date of the workshop. To apply for the Liz Barthel Memorial Scholarship:

  • You may nominate an individual by submitting the following application or
  • You may submit the information about yourself

We hope Liz will live through other outdoor women in this way.


Becoming an Outdoors Woman

Becoming an Outdoors Woman (BOW)
Becoming an Outdoors Woman

"You are part of a pioneering effort to break down barriers to participation of women in outdoor activities"

Christine L. Thomas, Ph.D., Founder of "Becoming an Outdoors-Woman"


The "Becoming an Outdoors-Woman" program was started in 1991 by Doctor Christine L. Thomas, Professor of Resource Management, University of Wisconsin- Stevens Point. The program focuses on providing opportunities for women to learn skills that enhance and encourage participation in hunting, fishing and other outdoor activities. BOW is an introductory-level workshop that teaches basic courses only. Advanced courses are taught in Beyond BOW.

In September 1994 the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries, Information and Education Section offered its first "Becoming and Outdoors-Woman" program. It was a sellout. Today, LDWF conducts weekend workshops once a year offering more than 20 specialty courses, ranging from markswomanship to turkey hunting. The National Becoming an Outdoors-Woman Rules state that each workshop must consist of 1/3 hunting-shooting, 1/3 fishing, and 1/3 non-harvest activities to complete a balanced program. For those not interested in hunting, courses like beginning fly fishing and canoeing are offered. The woman who loves nature but not hunting and fishing can learn about outdoor photography, ecology, backpacking and more.

The program does not stop with educational courses. Unity and fellowship flourish at a "Becoming an Outdoors-Woman" weekend. LDWF staff makes sure participants are well fed, entertained and housed at one of the finest educational camps in the state. The BOW workshops are held in Pollock, LA (just North of Alexandria, LA) at the Camp Grant Walker 4-H Center.

Regular check-in at the workshop is from 10a.m.-11a.m. Friday. Meals will be provided from Friday Lunch to Sunday Lunch. You will sign up for 4 hands-on educational sessions that are 3.5 hours each and are taught by LDWF personnel and qualified volunteer instructors. Accommodations are dormitory style (bunk beds) with one centrally located bathhouse. You must bring bedding, towels, and toiletry items. At night, enjoy the possibility of mini sessions, style shows, bon fires, and music. If a band is scheduled to play on Saturday night their session will last up to 11pm.

You must be 18 years of age or older to attend.

We have scholarships available.

Make for sure that you read the Course Descriptions before registering.

Forms can either be downloaded from this site, faxed to you, or requested by phone. These forms will not be available until the date below.

Next Workshop:   
March 23-25, 2018
Cost: $200
Everyone may begin to mail their registration form on Jan. 26, 2018, and registrations will be processed as they are received until all slots are filled.  However, if you have attended more than 3 workshops (this workshop makes your 4th), you will be registered in order of arrival beginning on Wednesday, January 31, 2018 (provided space is available) UNLESS you are bringing a first time participant, then those two will be registered together when the registration form arrives.  Please mail both forms together.  All registration forms must be mailed.  Walk-ins will not be accepted.
BOW Registration Begins:   Friday, January 26, 2018 – the registration form will be placed on this site and not prior to this date.
 Becoming Outdoors Woman Updates

Louisiana’s Becoming an Outdoors-Woman offers the standard BOW workshops and advanced workshops called Beyond BOW.  Please follow the link to enter in your e-mail address to be added to our distribution list.  You will receive updates on when the next BOW and Beyond BOW courses are offered, when registration for these courses will begin and other information to keep our outdoors women connected and educated about natures opportunities.

Join our BOW Louisiana Style Facebook Page. 

Keep up with the latest information and upcoming workshop dates whether it is for BOW, Mini BOW’s, or Beyond BOW’s.  Stay in touch with women that have attended past workshops or ask the coordinators and participants questions concerning the workshop.  Also post pictures of your BOW adventures from Louisiana or other state or International BOW programs that you have attended.



Venom apparatus of a rattlesnake
Tooth mark pattern

Snakes bite either to capture prey or as a defense. In venomous species, the discharge of venom is voluntary. Venom is stored in glands on either side of the head behind the eyes, and is expelled through muscular action. The venom passes through two ducts leading to hollow fangs located in the forward portion of the upper jaw (maxilla). Each fang possesses a small opening near the tip through which the venom is injected into the site of the bite (Fig. 1). This action is similar to forcing drops of fluid through a hypodermic syringe and needle.

Because injection of venom is voluntary, venomous snakes may occasionally deliver a "dry" bite in which no venom is injected. This can occur when snakes produce a superficial bite or are panicked. About one in five bites to humans from venomous snakes are in this category. At other times only a specific amount of venom is injected. Due to the spongy nature of the glands it is nearly impossible for a snake to expel all of its venom. When most of the venom is expelled from the glands, between 15 and 20 days are required for the secretory tissue to refill the glands. However, secretion appears to be rapid during the first few days, so that venomous snakes may possess dangerous quantities of venom within a day or two of its expulsion.

Bites from venomous snakes exhibit a distinctive pattern (Fig. 2). Typically only one or two fang punctures are evident on the skin, although smaller scratches or punctures may be evident from small teeth within the snake's mouth. Bites from non-venomous snakes display markings from small teeth only, typically seen in rows. Sharp, throbbing pain usually results immediately when venom is injected from the pit vipers, and will immediately indicate envenomation. However, pain is not always a symptom, even from potentially lethal bites. Bites from coral snakes may be nearly painless, or exhibit limited pain near the bite. Bites from nonvenomous snakes produce superficial pain, if any at all.

Bites from pit vipers are hemorrhagic, that is, they break down vascular tissue by enzymatic action. Upon entering the body, the venom travels through lymphatic vessels and sometimes the bloodstream, binding with the victim's tissues as it goes. This results in severe pain and swelling, and can produce secondary results such as dizziness, nausea, headache and shock. Short-term results from bites may include discoloration and eventual tissue loss. In fatal bites, death usually results from loss of blood pressure and volume through destruction of vascular tissue.

Coral snake venom is neurotoxic and effects the central nervous system. Thus, there may be little pain or swelling from the bite. However, effects on the nervous system can cause the arrest of involuntary muscle activity that normally controls breathing and heartbeat. Envenomation may cause symptoms of drowsiness or anxiety. It is important to note that subtle symptoms from coral snake bite may not be apparent for several hours.

Individuals may react differently to venomous snake bites, just as some people are more susceptible to bee stings than others. Successive bites may initiate some immunity which can reduce the negative impact of bites. However, successive bites often increase sensitivity to venom, producing the opposite effect -- people who have experienced two or three previous bites may go into shock if subsequently bitten.

Snakebite is a rare occurrence, even among people who spend a great deal of time outdoors.  Prior to the mid-1960s, approximately one in 10,000 people were bitten by venomous snakes each year in Louisiana.  The incidence of snakebite to Louisiana citizens is now likely reduced.  The people at greatest risk of being bitten are those who handle snakes, including individuals who keep venomous snakes as pets, or are in the habit of killing or skinning venomous snakes. Such individuals account for roughly 40% of venomous snake bites.   Surprisingly, the incidence of snakebite for children playing outdoors is relatively low.  Fatality from snake bites has become a rare occurrence: about one in 600 reported bites are fatal following medical treatment, and in some species such as the Copperhead, the fatality rate is near zero.  The fatality rate without medical treatment is about one in 40.


The first step in snakebite treatment is to avoid panic and seek medical attention.  The very low death rate from snakebites should be reassuring.  Several treatments have been recommended for field first aid, but the most important step is to seek medical attention immediately.  Call local hospitals to determine which ones are prepared to treat snakebite victims.

What to do:

  1. Remain calm; snakebite is rarely fatal.
  2. Seek immediate medical attention.  Call ahead to the hospital so that emergency personnel will be ready upon your arrival.
  3. Keep the bitten body part immobilized (i.e., if a hand is bitten, suspend the arm in a sling).
  4.  Remove jewelry and clothing that may become constrictive as swelling progresses.
    The following steps are optional for rattlesnake, copperhead and cottonmouth bites only.  No first aid for coral snakes is recommended beyond steps 1-4 above.
  5. If medical attention is less than 20 minutes away, apply a wide constricting band just above the bite (use only if the bite is on a limb).  This band should be loose enough so that a finger can easily be slipped between it and the skin, and should never be tight enough to cut off circulation.
  6. If medical attention is more than 20 minutes away, and the bite is less than 10 minutes old, small incisions may be made just above the bite (in the direction of the trunk).  These should be no more than 3/8 inch long and 1/8 inch deep.  Fluid may be sucked from the bite and incisions during the next half-hour.  Fluid should never be sucked orally if open sores are present on or in the mouth.  Incisions are ineffective if the bite is over 15 minutes old, as the venom will have dispersed within the lymphatic system.

What not to do:

  • Never apply ice packs.
  • Never apply a tourniquet that restricts blood circulation. 
  • Never attempt to excise the wound or "cut-out" the venom. 
  • Never allow the victim to drink alcohol or take aspirin or other blood thinners. 
  • Never apply electric shock to the bitten area. 
  • Never give antivenin in the field -- antivenin is, itself, a toxin that may cause anaphylactic shock.


  Snake bite can be avoided in a number of ways:

  1. Be cautious about where hands and feet are placed.  Do not put hands in holes or under objects (i.e., lumber, scrap metal, overturned boats) without first being sure that a snake is not located underneath.
  2. Do not lay your head down or sit down in vegetation or other situations where there may be any doubt about the presence of venomous snakes.
  3. Wear proper foot gear such as hightop leather boots when walking through dense vegetation.
  4. Do not attempt to capture, tease, handle or keep venomous snakes.  Involuntary nervous activity may allow snakes to bite for up to an hour after they have been ?killed.?
  5. Camp away from swamps, stream banks, brush piles, tall vegetation, trash and other areas likely to be inhabited by venomous snakes.
  6. Do not walk barefoot at night.

Snakes of Louisiana


Snakes are a fascinating part of Louisiana's natural heritage, but are also a source of much worry and fear among Louisiana residents and visitors. Most of Louisiana's snakes are harmless, and many are beneficial as predators of insects and rodents, as a source of income for reptile collectors, and as a necessary component of the food chain or "balance of nature." The fear of snakes in general, and particularly the venomous species, can be alleviated by understanding the behavior of snakes, and the limits of the threat they may pose to humans.

Snakes are an important component of the ecosystem as predators and as prey for other wildlife. They tend to be secretive, and when not searching for food or mates will usually remain hidden. Some snakes, particularly small ones, will feed almost daily, while large snakes may feed only once every week or two. During the mating season, usually in spring or early fall, male snakes may travel extensively to search for mates. During the warmer part of the year many snakes become nocturnal and are infrequently encountered by humans.

Snakes are not aggressive except when defending themselves. They do not pursue people, although they may swim or crawl toward someone they don't recognize as a threat. Venomous snakes are unable to strike a distance more than their body length, even less for large rattlesnakes. Thus, a distance of only five or six feet can be considered "safe" for any venomous snake in Louisiana. Despite the quickness of some snakes such as racers and coachwhips, they cannot crawl faster than five miles per hour, and can be easily outdistanced by a person.

The chief enemies of snakes are predators (hawks, owls, wild pigs, skunks, etc.), humans, automobiles, and habitat destruction. Snake populations can be maintained against any of these odds except for the latter.






























Much of the above content was taken from Snakes of Louisiana by Jeff Boundy. For more information, contact Jeff Boundy at jboundy@wlf.la.gov.

Tracking List and Fact Sheets

Natural Community Type State Rank Global Rank State Status Federal Status Fact Sheet
Marine Submergent Algal Vegetation S1S2 ---
Marine Submergent Vascular Vegetation S1S2 G4?
Natural Community Type State Rank Global Rank State Status Federal Status Fact Sheet
Salt Marsh S3S4 G5
Brackish Marsh S3 G4?
Intermediate Marsh S3 G4?
Coastal Mangrove-Marsh Shrubland S2 G2?
Estuarine Submergent Algal Vegetation S4 ---
Estuarine Submergent Vascular Vegetation S1S2 G4?
Vegetated Pioneer Emerging Delta S2 G3G4
Natural Community Type State Rank Global Rank State Status Federal Status Fact Sheet
Submergent Algal Vegetation S4 ---
Submerged/Floating Vascular Vegetation S4 ---
Freshwater Marsh S2 G3G4
Coastal Prairie S1 G2Q
Mississippi Terrace Prairie S1 G2
Flatwoods Pond S2 G2Q
Eastern Hillside Seepage Bog S1 G2
Western Hillside Seepage Bog S1 G2G3
Interior Salt Flat S1 G1
Scrub/Shrub Swamp S4S5 G3?
Cypress-Tupelo Swamp S4 G3G5
Cypress Swamp S4 G4G5
Tupelo-Blackgum Swamp S4 G4?
Pondcypress Swamp/Blackgum Swamp S1 G3
Bottomland Hardwood Forest S4 G4G5
Overcup Oak-Water Hickory Forest S4 G4?
Hackberry-American Elm-Green Ash Forest S4 G4G5
Batture S3 G4G5
Sweetgum-Water Oak Forest S4 G4?
Live Oak Natural Levee Forest S1 G2
Wet Hardwood Flatwoods S2S3 G2G3
Macon Ridge Green Ash Pond S1 G2
Forested Seep S3 G3?
Bayhead Swamp S3 G3?
Slash Pine-Pondcypress/Hardwood Forest S2 G2?
Pine Flatwoods S3 G2G3
Eastern Longleaf Pine Savannah S1 G1
Western Acidic Longleaf Pine Savannah S2 G2G3
Western Saline Longleaf Pine Savannah S1 G1
Small Stream Forest S2 G3
Natural Community Type State Rank Global Rank State Status Federal Status Fact Sheet
Coastal Dune Grassland S1 G2G3
Cook Mountain Calcareous Prairie S1 G1G2
Jackson Calcareous Prairie S1 G1
Fleming Calcareous Prairie S1 G1
Morse Clay Calcareous Prairie S1 G1G2
Saline Prairie S2 G1G2
Coastal Dune Shrub Thicket S1 G3?
Southern Mesophytic Forest S2 G1G2
Mesic Hardwood Flatwoods S2S3 G1G2?
Calcareous Forest S2 G2?Q
Hardwood Slope Forest S3 G2G3
Prairie Terrace Loess Forest S1 G2
Salt Dome Hardwood Forest S1 G1
Coastal Live Oak-Hackberry Forest S1 G2
Barrier Island Live Oak Forest S1 G1
Shortleaf Pine/Oak-Hickory Forest S1 G2G3
Mixed Hardwood-Loblolly Pine Forest S3 G3G4
Saline Oak Woodland S1 G2
Slash Pine/Post Oak S2? ---
Live Oak-Pine-Magnolia S1 G2G3
Spruce Pine-Hardwood Flatwood S1 G1G2
Eastern Upland Longleaf Pine Forest S1 G1G2
Western Upland Longleaf Pine Forest S3 G2G3
Western Xeric Sandhill Woodland S1 (SH in FL Parishes) G2G3
Cedar Woodland S1 G1
Saline Oak Woodland S1 G2
Sandstone Glade/Barren S2 G1G2
Fleming Glade S1 G1
Cave S1 GNR
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