2019 Greene County Program Impact Report

Approved: January 21, 2020

I. Executive Summary

In 2019, Greene County Extension staff reported 9,627 direct contacts, 169,279 indirect contacts, $72,576.39 in fiscal resources, and a total of 6,661 volunteer hours. Printed news articles (42) showed a circulation of 89,676 and 57,691 digital media visits. Pesticide education and animal waste management education remains a top program priority in agriculture. Fifty-three pesticide applicators received training in pesticide crop and plant usage and fifty-three were re-certified. One-hundred eighty-nine livestock producers received animal waste training. Five congregate meal site food handlers received two hours each in food borne and blood borne illnesses at Greene County Senior Center. One (SHIIP) Seniors Health Insurance and Information Program volunteer received five years of service in serving Medicare beneficiaries. Volunteer hours (6,661) in all Extension programs (298 volunteers) totaled over $169,389 in value.

Six local gardeners increased their knowledge of gardening, soils, fertilization, becoming more physically active and saving food dollars. The community garden is constantly striving to remain sustainable through grants and local donations. Greene Community Garden volunteers donated over 587 pounds of fresh produce to the local Interfaith Food Shelter and Senior Center to seven hundred families. There are five local produce stands in Greene County. Extension produced a pamphlet of local food stands for customers showing directions and produce available at each stand. A greenhouse is currently being constructed to grow seedlings and plants to use in garden beds to cut costs in purchasing during the spring and fall.

Obesity rates in Greene County averaged twenty-five percent of adults (2019 County Health Rankings) and 12.8 percent of children and youth ages 12-19. Efforts to address obesity and related health issues in older adults resulted in a partnership with Greene County Senior Center. Meds instead of Meds, a program focusing on changing your proteins, reducing sugar, increasing fruit and vegetables, and grain for fiber improved participants dietary intake by fifty-percent. NC A&T State University's FCS Agent partnered with Family Literacy, Greene County Schools, Senior Center and Housing Authorities to educate low-income families and individuals about the need to make healthier food choices, make sound financial management decisions and become more physically active to reduce their risk of chronic illnesses. Over 871 limited resource adults increased their fruit and vegetable consumption, physical activity and reduced their blood pressure levels.

The Greene County 4-H program reached a total of 668 youth participating in clubs, summer camps, shooting sports, and school enrichment activities. The 4-H Down East Dairy Project at Simply Natural Diary Farm resulted in fifty children from Pitt, Greene and Lenoir participating for seven weeks, learning about the dairy industry, caring for their calf, and preparing for a livestock show. The 4-H program continues to focus efforts on building and recruiting new club leaders and volunteers improving the knowledge of youth towards agricultural systems, public speaking, entrepreneurship and Stem education. Greene County Wildlife Team gained skills of discipline and how to perfect their shooting sports skills which builds their confidence and mastery skills. One hundred ninety-one students participated in Embryology. Youth and teachers were happy with the turn out and agreed that they would participate again. In addition, they were interested in other hands on learning that 4-H had to offer. Ten youth learned how to select fabrics and notions, read and alter patterns in the Piecemakers Sewing Club. Sewing projects were constructed as part of a community service.


In 2019, moderate to serious school behavior problems (affrays, assaults, disorderly conduct, drug/alcohol offenses, larceny, weapons on campus) resulted in referrals to the Juvenile and District court system. To address the need, 30 juveniles participating in Greene County Teen Court and Restitution received help in dealing with their negative behavior through completion of educational activities, community service and jury trails. The daily cost for the county for one youth is ($144). The average length of stay in Teen Court is 90 days. In 2018-19, 30 youth successfully completed the Teen Court program which saved the county $40,000 in court costs.


Five (SHIIP) Seniors Health Information and Insurance Program volunteers, local pharmacies, Greene County Health Care, and NC Department of Insurance partnered to assist Medicare beneficiaries in choosing affordable prescription drug plans April 2018-19. One-hundred eighty three Medicare beneficiaries saved over $221,000 in prescription drug costs, Medicare supplement plan costs and Medicare health plan premiums during the Medicare Open Enrollment Period. Greene County Cooperative Extension is the lead agency for the state SHIIP program resulting in twenty two years of service.

II. County Background

Per the 2018 US Census Bureau, estimated population of Greene County was 21,168 comprised of five townships, which was a decrease from 2017 (21,350). Due to tornadoes and flooding in the last three years, families that lost homes have relocated to surrounding counties. The county's largest population groups are identified as 58.9% white, 36.7% Black, 15.4% Hispanic or Latino. The number of families living in poverty has increased to 27.6% with 37.9% being children and youth. One-hundred percent of school-aged children eat free lunches. There are 7,348 households with a median income of $36,989. Sixteen percent of the population are elderly, 75.2% of adults 25 years or older have a high school education or more and 9.8% have a bachelor's degree or more. In 2018,there was an increase in the number of veterans from 1,012 in 2017 to 1,269 due to the proximity of a military base.

Greene County is a rural agriculture dependent county with 101,189 acres of 260 farms. Per the 2016 NCAS (North Carolina Agriculture Statistics) data reported farm income of $284.5 million. Poultry, dairy and livestock reported ($238,355.5) in cash receipts. Harvested acres include flue cured tobacco (7,465) grain corn (9,233) soybeans (33,702) cotton (7,712) peanuts(3,444)and sweet potatoes (5,436 acres)which remains the leading field crops in the county. Hurricane Florence demolished yields of tobacco, sweet potatoes, peanuts and grain corn in October, 2018. Greene County has a small manufacturing base, with the trend being the development of small retail businesses, local niche markets, food establishments and Agri-tourism.

The local foods program in Greene County continues to expand towards roadside stands and niche markets, showing that the local foods movement has increased the county tax base and revenues. Local gardeners rent garden beds for fifteen dollars a year to grow their own produce to supplement their current diets and to lower their food costs. The mission of the garden is to give back at least 10% to the local Interfaith Food Shelter which provides food for 1000 families during peak season. Limited-resource families and food-insecure individuals will be provided opportunities to enhance their household food, diet and nutrition status by growing or purchasing local foods. Extension agents will plan and implement farm food safety educational programs for producers to assist them in sustaining their heritage farms by keeping up to date with the new Food Safety Modernization Act requirements.

Heart disease, cancer and diabetes are among the major chronic diseases in Greene County; higher than the state rate. The senior and young adult population in Greene County is steadily growing and programs to address chronic illnesses will be implemented to help combat health issues such as: heart disease, cancer and diabetes. Partnerships with county healthcare agencies will help to provide resources for programming needs for limited and unlimited resource families to assist in chronic disease prevention and management. Snap-Ed educational programs will be implemented to limited resource families and individuals to educate them about choosing healthier foods and promoting physical activity to improve health statistics.

Twenty percent of children under 18 years old live in Greene County. The number of children attending elementary, middle and high school totaled 3,120 in 2018. Greene County 4-H youth development programs provide opportunities for all youth to increase their knowledge and skills in stem education, entrepreneurship, employ-ability/career and volunteerism. In the Juvenile Justice Teen Court/Restitution program, teens committing minor criminal behaviors in school decreased in 2018 due to programming provided by the Division of Public Safety. Extension services provided saved Greene County and the state 2.2 million dollars in court costs and restitution fees.

Prescription drugs and insurance premium costs continue to increase for Medicare beneficiaries. Extension coordinates with North Carolina Department of Insurance, Greene County Senior Center, pharmacists and community health centers to deliver counseling sessions and outreach to Medicare beneficiaries to assist them in choosing affordable prescription drug plans. Still there are 18.2% of persons under age 65 without health insurance in Greene County. Seniors Health Insurance and Information program counselors refer customers without insurance to the Affordable Health Care counselors for assistance. Opioid use in 2018 among teens and adults were lower due to a Greene County Task Force that Extension partners with to educate citizens about the dangers and use of opioids. Opioid collection boxes were placed in several township locations to collect unused drugs.

Extension agents and program assistants will address the above needs by offering research based information programs. In partnering with other county agencies Extension can extend resources, funding and provide solutions to the many needs that county residents face.

III. Objectives to Address the Cooperative Extension Long Range Plan

Our family and consumer sciences programs improve the well-being of individuals, families, and communities.

Value* Outcome Description
32Number of adults increasing their knowledge of community resources
978Number of people gaining knowledge and/or skills to increase family economic security (such as; how to access: SNAP benefits, SHIIP Medicare Part D; food cost management, cost comparison skills, shop for reverse mortgages, select long term care insurance, etc.)
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.
Value* Impact Description
20Number of professionals granted CEUs, certifications, or other work- or volunteer-related credentials
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.

Our plant production programs improve production, profitability, and sustainability of the agriculture sector.

Value* Outcome Description
120Number of producers who gain skills or knowledge to increase production for local markets.
36Number of pesticide applicators receiving continuing education credits
12Number of pesticide credit hours provided
2Number of Extension initiated and controlled county demonstration test sites
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.
Value* Impact Description
10Number of producers who diversified their marketing strategies into local markets (direct, intermediated/food service, institutional).
10Number of producers (and other members of the local food supply chain) who have increased revenue
15Number of new farms (beginning farmers) selling into local markets for local consumption (in this reporting period)
20Number of producers reporting reduction in fertilizer used per acre
90Number of crop (all plant systems) producers adopting best management practices, including those practices related to nutrient management, conservation, production, cultivars, pest management (weeds, diseases, insects), business management, and marketing
1Number of producers who adopted a dedicated bioenergy crop
75Number of acres planted to a dedicated bioenergy crop
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.

Our animal production programs improve production, profitability, and sustainability of the agriculture sector.

Value* Outcome Description
3Number of producers who increased knowledge of pasture/forage management practices (field improvement, herbicide management, grazing season extension, weed control, forage quality, haylage production, nitrate testing, etc.)
125Number of producers who increased knowledge of animal waste management practices
125Number of animal waste management credits earned through Extension programs
19Number of Extension conducted on-site sludge surveys or equipment calibrations
7Number of producers who increased knowledge of how to prepare, mitigate, and recover from natural disasters impacting animal agriculture
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.
Value* Impact Description
17Number of producers implementing Extension-recommended best management practices for animal waste management
1750Number of acres where Extension-recommended nutrient applications were used
1Number of producers who adopted Extension-recommended best management practices and production changes related to quality assurance (vaccinations, castration, culling techniques, etc.)
1Number of producers who adopted Extension-recommended best management practices and production changes related to internal parasite management (fecals, deworming)
2Number of producers who adopted Extension-recommended best management practices related to pasture management
6Number of producers who adopted Extension-recommended best management practices and production changes related to nutrition, ration balancing, mineral supplement, breeding, and reproduction
2Number of producers using improved biosecurity practices
17Number of waste utilization/waste management plans developed or updated
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.

Our community development programs build strong and thriving communities.

Value* Outcome Description
11Number of participants who developed new jobs skills
8Number of adult participants acquiring the skills needed to serve as a volunteer
174Number of participants that increase their knowledge of disaster preparedness planning, mitigation and recovery
3Number of participants acquiring knowledge and skills to convene and lead inclusive groups
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.
Value* Impact Description
1991Dollar value of in-kind resources contributed by organizations or community
2Value of grants received by organizations, communities, or Extension where Extension was instrumental in initiating, facilitating, or providing technical assistant in the development of the grants to support community or economic development work
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.

Our 4-H youth development programs grow the skills young people need to succeed in life and career.

Value* Outcome Description
44Total number of female participants in STEM program
27Number of high school age youth (students) participating as members of 4-H clubs
230Number of youth increasing knowledge of life skills
352Number of children/youth who improved knowledge of local food and agricultural systems.
2Number of youth increasing/improving knowledge, attitudes, skills, and/or aspirations regarding leadership
25Number of youth demonstrating increased knowledge of natural resources and environmental issues
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.
Value* Impact Description
200Number of youth (students) gaining career / employability skills
2Number of youth (students) gaining entrepreneurship skills
212Number of youth using effective life skills
120Number of youth willing to participate in conservation actions
101Number of youth increasing their physical activity
3Number of youth volunteers serving in new or expanded roles within Extension
2Number of youth volunteers serving in new or expanded roles beyond Extension, including community boards and task forces
30Number of youth increasing their fruit and vegetable consumption
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.

Our food safety and nutrition programs create a safer and more sustainable food supply and improve the health and nutrition of individuals, families, and our communities.

Value* Outcome Description
40Number of participants who increase their knowledge of safe home food handling, preservation, or preparation practices
32Number of participants who increase their knowledge of Growing Safer Gardens
75Number of food handlers who increase their knowledge and skills in safe food handling practices
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.
Value* Impact Description
993Number of adults increasing their fruit and vegetables consumption
903Number of participants increasing their physical activity
72Number of pounds of local food donated for consumption by vulnerable populations
91Number of participants who consume less sodium in their diet
* Note: Values may include numbers from multi-county efforts.

IV. Other Objectives

Greene County Government in 2012 adopted agreement between Greene County Extension and Arts and Historical Society to manage and rent the farmers market as an economic development initiative. Customers call Greene County Extension to rent the market for weddings, parties and events. Rental fees are managed by county government as revenues in the General budget.
The Farmer's Market closed on September 2017 due to lack of vendor participation. To offset the expenses incurred during the year, the county designates $10,000 towards the operations cost. Funds that are created through rentals are then recorded as revenues for the county general fund. This keeps the market open as a rental venue and give Extension a way to produce revenues to give back to the county. To date,(2019) over $4,000 has been secured in rental funds. In 2018, the market's kitchen was licensed as a commissary to local food trucks to increase revenue funds.

V. Number of Contacts Made by Extension

Type of ContactNumber
Face-to-face* 9,627
Non face-to-face** 158,323
Total by Extension staff in 2019 167,950
* Face-to-face contacts include contacts that Extension personnel make directly with individuals through one-on-one visits, meetings, and other activities where staff members work directly with individuals.
** Non face-to-face contacts include contacts that Extension personnel make indirectly with individuals by telephone, email, newsletters, news articles, radio, television, and other means.

VI. Designated Grants Received by Extension

Type of GrantAmount
Contracts/Grants $58,449.00
Gifts/Donations $9,277.39
In-Kind Grants/Donations $0.00
United Way/Foundations $0.00
User Fees $4,850.00
Total $72,576.39

VII. Volunteer Involvement in Extension Programs

Number of Volunteers* Number of Volunteer Hours Known client contacts by volunteers Dollar Value at 25.43
4-H 92 2609 274 $ 66,347.00
Advisory Leadership System 7 1 8 $ 25.00
Extension Master Gardener 26 862 192 $ 21,921.00
Extension Master Food Volunteers 44 1870 259 $ 47,554.00
Other: Community, Family & Individual Development 83 1272 1009 $ 32,347.00
Other: Food & Nutrition 46 47 736 $ 1,195.00
Total: 298 6661 2478 $ 169,389.00
* The number of volunteers reflects the overall number of volunteers for multiple events.

VIII. Membership of Advisory Leadership System

Advisory Council
Patricia Adams
Billy Dail
Doris Jones
Parmilla Edwards
William Sugg, III
Bess Patton
Sharon Harrison
Johnny McLawhorn
James Shackleford
Benny Heath
Cindy Beaman
Darlene Lang-Koonce
Family & Consumer Science Specialized Committee
Parmilla Edwards
Kathy Dail
Gwenoese Smith
Angela Ellis
Doris Jones
David Jones
Sharon Harrison
Bess Patton
4-H Advisory Program Committee
Hope Brown
Johnathan Wiggins
Betty Jo Huggins
Jamie Porter
Shelby Hubbard
Kristen Elks
Shelby Hubbard
Aubrey Beddard
Janice Taylor
Marilyn Ward
Farmers Market Advisory Board
Sandra Warren
Mary Betty Kearney
Natalie Relyea,Chairman
Johnny B. McLawhorn
Kim Hoskins
Voluntary Ag District Committee
Ed Sugg
Mike Gay
Todd Pellitier
Audie Murphy
Ralph Noble
Jerry Jones
Frankie Beaman
Chris Murphy
Jerry Cunningham
Livestock Program Committee
Jack Cunningham
John B. McLawhorn,Sr.
Frankie Beaman
David Lanier
Billy Dail
JCPC Advisory Program Committee
James Fulghum
Nancy Hodges
Jerry Burns
Kathy Dail
Michael Rhodes
Elizabeth Heath
June Cummings
Darlene Lang-Koonce
Master Gardener Association
Gene Riddle
David Jones
Brenda Blackmon
Patricia Adams
Karla Jennings
Marjorie Suggs
Lawton Suggs


Ag Specialized Program Committee
Brian Lovitt
Chris Jernigan
Jordan Rouse
Brooks Edmondson
Rory Wood, Jr.
Larry Cobb
Michael Cobb
David Jones
Farm Bureau Committee
Mike Gay
Johnny McLawhorn,Sr.
Johnny B. McLawhorn Jr.
Jerry Cunningham
Jerry Jones
Pat Harris
Ricky Moore
Stan Dixon
Tina Murphy
Dawn Murphy
Milo Lewis
Matt Gay
Brooks Edmondson
Frankie Beamon
Mike Hardy
Audie Murphy
Heather Harper
Jimmy Dail
Ted Harris
James Shackleford

IX. Staff Membership

Shenile Ford
Title: County Extension Director
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: shenile_ford@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Responsibilities include: Administration, Community Development,(FCS)-Local Foods

Shelina Bonner
Title: Extension Agent, Family and Consumer Sciences
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: shelina_bonner@ncsu.edu

Candice Christian
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Consumer and Retail Food Safety
Phone: (919) 515-9148
Email: cadescha@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: The overall goal of the Area Specialized Agents (ASAs) in Consumer & Retail Food Safety is to provide North Carolinians with technical food safety information and to support Family and Consumer Sciences agents in delivering timely and evidence-based food safety education and information to stakeholders.

Marti Day
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture - Dairy
Phone: (919) 542-8202
Email: marti_day@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Responsible for educational programs for dairy farmers, youth with an interest in dairy projects and the general public with an interest in dairy foods and the dairy industry.

Mike Frinsko
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture - Aquaculture
Phone: (252) 448-9621
Email: mofrinsk@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Provide technical training and assistance to commercial aquaculture producers in the Southeast Extension District

Marissa Herchler
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture - Animal Food Safety (FSMA Programs)
Phone: (919) 515-5396
Email: marissa_herchler@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Marissa is an Area Specialized Agent for animal food safety, with emphasis on the new Food Safety Modernization Act rules, as they apply to feed mills in North Carolina. Please contact Marissa with any FSMA related questions, or PCQI training inquiries.

Eve Honeycutt
Title: Extension Agent, Agriculture - Livestock, Lenoir and Greene
Phone: (252) 521-1706
Email: eve_honeycutt@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Develop quality programs for Greene and Lenoir Counties relating to Animal Waste Management, Livestock Production, and Forages.

Kim Hoskins
Title: County Extension Administrative Assistant
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: kim_hoskins@ncsu.edu

Missy Jernigan
Title: Program Assistant, 4-H Youth Development
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: mkjernig@ncsu.edu

Lynette Johnston
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Food Safety
Phone: (919) 515-0303
Email: lynette_johnston@ncsu.edu

Colby Lambert
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Forestry
Phone: (910) 814-6041
Email: colby_lambert@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Provides educational opportunities and technical support to forest landowners, agents, and forest industry in eastern North Carolina.

Jo Langley
Title: County Extension Support Specialist
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: jo_langley@ncsu.edu

Danny Lauderdale
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Ornamental Nursery and Greenhouse, Eastern Region
Phone: (252) 237-0111
Email: danny_lauderdale@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Provides programming to commercial ornamental nursery and greenhouse producers in eastern North Carolina.

Lori McBryde
Title: Area 4-H Agent, East Region
Phone: (919) 989-5380
Email: lori_mcbryde@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Provide support the Eastern 34 Counties of the Northeast and Southeast Districts in 4-H Youth Development.

Stephanie McDonald-Murray
Title: Regional Nutrition Extension Associate - Southeast EFNEP and SNAP-Ed
Phone: (910) 296-2143
Email: stephanie_mcdonald@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Job Description: Provides programmatic supervision to the EFNEP program in the South East District.

Lauren Pace
Title: Program Coordinator, Juvenile Restitution and Teen Court
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: lapace@ncsu.edu

Diana Rashash
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Water Quality/Waste Management
Phone: (910) 455-5873
Email: diana_rashash@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Water and wastewater issues of all types: stormwater, aquatic weed ID & control, water quality & quantity, septic systems, animal waste, land application of wastewater, environment & sustainability, climate, etc.

Danielle Riggs
Title: Extension Agent, 4-H Youth Development
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: dhriggs@ncsu.edu

Ashley Robbins
Title: Area Specialized Agent - Dairy
Phone: (919) 542-8203
Email: ashley_robbins@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Marti Day and I are the Area Specialized Dairy Agents - the county-based arm of the Cooperative Extension Dairy Team. We are out here in the counties to help you set and reach your farm, family and business goals. We have collaborative expertise in the areas of Waste Management, Udder Health, Cow Comfort, Nutrition and Forage Management with specialties in (Ashley)Reproduction, Records Management, Animal Health and (Marti)Alternative Markets, Organic Dairy, Grazing Management, and On-farm Processing. We hope to provide comprehensive educational programs for our farmers, consumers and youth for every county across the state. We are here for you by phone, email or text and look forward to working with you!

Margaret Ross
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture - Poultry
Phone: (252) 670-8254
Email: margaret_ross@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Working with commercial poultry producers to assist in writing nutrient management plans and conducting educational programming.

Chip Simmons
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture - Food Safety
Phone: (919) 414-5632
Email: odsimmon@ncsu.edu

Alyssa Spence
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agromedicine, Farm Health & Safety
Phone: (252) 527-2191
Email: arramsey@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: I work with the NCSU Applied Ecology-Toxicology & Agromedicine Department to serve the18 counties in the Southeast District, providing health/safety resources and programming to field agents in this area.

Wesley Stallings
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture- Grain Crops
Phone: (910) 455-5873
Email: wcstalli@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Agriculture-Grain Crops

Allan Thornton
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture - Commercial Vegetables and Fruits
Phone: (910) 592-7161
Email: allan_thornton@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: Vegetable Extension Specialist. Conducts Extension and applied research programs for commercial vegetable and fruit growers and agents in eastern North Carolina.

Scott Tilley
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Agriculture - Grain
Phone: (252) 793-4428
Email: scott_tilley@ncsu.edu

Grayson Wells
Title: Extension Agent, Agriculture - Field Crops
Phone: (252) 747-5831
Email: sgwells@ncsu.edu

Mitch Woodward
Title: Area Specialized Agent, Watersheds and Water Quality
Phone: (919) 414-3873
Email: mdwoodwa@ncsu.edu
Brief Job Description: NC Cooperative Extension's Goals include: - NC's natural resources and environmental quality will be protected, conserved and enhanced. - NC will have profitable, environmentally sustainable plant, animal and food systems. Protecting our environmental resources, particularly drinking water quality, is a top priority in NC. NC Cooperative Extension is a leader in teaching, researching, and accelerating the adoption of effective water quality protection practices.

X. Contact Information

Greene County Center
229 Kingold Blvd
Suite E
Snow Hill, NC 28580

Phone: (252) 747-5831
Fax: (252) 747-7024
URL: http://greene.ces.ncsu.edu