2005 Program Participants
Bellucci · Boothe · Burton · Carter · Crowe · Curtis · David · DeCandido · Ebeling · Feinberg · Hatch · Helfer · Grodénchik · Keela & Katkith
Lambeth · Nowell · Palmer · Pedraza · Roddenberry · Seward · Sherman · Sirtis · Snider · Spanks · Trinneer · Voltaire · Watts

Joel Bellucci
Star Trek: Hidden Frontier
The Missing Minority
Star Trek: Enterprise: The Final Verdict

Joel is a marine scientist, web designer and 3D artist.  His marine experiences range from photo-ID studies of bottlenosed dolphins to diving under the Antarctic ice sheet.  He's been a contributor to 3D Artist Magazine as well as to numerous local newspapers and magazines and produced somewhere in the neighborhood of 10-to-the-7th web sites.  He's also active in Florida's Tampa/St. Pete GLBT community through the Tampa International Gay and Lesbian Film Festival, for which he's done film trafficking (only slightly less exciting than drug and sex trafficking) for the last two years.  None of this, of course, qualifies him to be in a TrekTrak panel, which is why it's fortunate that he's a lifelong fan of Star Trek.  He is single-handedly responsible for converting innumerable individuals (15, actually) to the joys of The Next Generation and would like to think that he is somehow responsible for the success of Patrick Stewart's career.
        Joel is also an enthusiastic fan of Hidden Frontier, a live-action, fan-created Star Trek series now in its sixth season.  Set in the Briar Patch, the wild region of space introduced in the film Star Trek: Insurrection, the series focuses on the starship Excelsior and its home base, Deep Space 12, as they fend off attacks from a powerful new alien race, the Grey, and mediate disputes between such races as the Tholians, Cardassians, Bajorans, the Son'a and the Breen.  This Internet video series is produced by volunteers in Southern California as Areakt Studios.  Hidden Frontier was created by Executive Producer Rob Caves.  Jennifer Cole, J.T. Tepnapa and Carlos Pedraza are also producers.  It is produced with almost no budget other than the dollars out of the pockets of the producers and crew.

Autumn-Skye Boothe
The 2005 Miss Klingon Empire Beauty Pageant
Autumn-Skye is the owner of Majestic Productions USA, producers of the Miss Virginia Galaxy, Miss Atlantic Shores and Miss American Majesty beauty pageants.  She has over 16 years of pageant experience, spanning from her first title as Miss Columbia National Teenager in 1987 to her most recent crowning as Ms. Maryland East Coast USA 2005.  A former Miss Virginia Galaxy and Miss US Galaxy queen, she graduated Columbia College with honors at age 15.  Since then, she has helped coach five national queens and numerous runners-up as the owner of Queen's Court Coaching.  Autumn-Skye has since completed a post-baccalaureate degree and also does consulting work with a major insurance company in addition to directing pageants.
        Recently married, Autumn-Skye has two children: daughter Audrey, age 10, and stepson Stephen, age 11.  Her husband Carl is a sales manager who helps the family business as co-director of their three pageant systems.  Autumn-Skye loves collecting Titanic items, antique Good Housekeeping magazines and Depression glass.  She enjoys taking Carl and the family to Riverdogs hockey games whenever possible, as well as watching Desperate Housewives and of course, keeping Starbucks in business through a healthy addiction to their Iced Chai Latte.
       Autumn-Skye has served as a judge for the Miss Klingon Empire Beauty Pageant for the last four years, and TrekTrak is pleased to welcome her to the 2005 pageant!

LeVar Burton
The TrekTrak Show with Marina Sirtis and LeVar Burton
TrekTrak Presents: A Star Trek Cavalcade!
TrekTrak Presents: LeVar Burton
Levardis Robert Martyn Burton, Jr., born February 16, 1957 in Landstuhl, Germany, is an African-American actor, director and producer who first came to prominence playing Kunta Kinte in the 1977 award-winning television miniseries Roots, based on the novel by Alex Haley.  Roots became one of the top-rated TV events ever, and LeVar won raves for his portrayal of the young African tribesman captured and sold into slavery in America.
        A graduate of University of Southern California's School of Theatre, LeVar later played the role of Lieutenant Commander Geordi La Forge in the Star Trek: The Next Generation television series and the series' movies.  He has directed numerous episodes of the series, as well as episodes of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Star Trek: Voyager and Star Trek: Enterprise.  He is also the host of the long-running children's television show Reading Rainbow on PBS, which extols the virtues of literacy.  He also played the voice of a character named Kwame in the cartoon series Captain Planet and the Planeteers and The New Adventures of Captain Planet.  At one point in his career before Star Trek, he appeared in a music video called "Word Up" by Cameo.
        LeVar got his start in television from 1976-1979 as the host of Rebop.  In the 2001 film Ali, he played Martin Luther King, Jr..
        LeVar and his wife live in California and have worked to raise awareness on infertility.

Melissa Carter
The Missing Minority
Melissa is part of "The Bert Show" mornings on radio station Q100 in Atlanta and is the only full-time out gay DJ in the city.  She served as Grand Marshal for the 2002 Atlanta Gay Pride parade and was featured in the national lesbian magazine Curve in 2003.  In September 2003, Melissa appeared in an episode of the Fox Television drama The O.C.
       Some of her early influences include Lt. Uhura, Dr. Beverly Crusher and Deanna Troi.  Kira Nerys, Seven of Nine and Captain Janeway continued to mold Carter well into her 20s.  Melissa has attended Dragon*Con for several years and has been spotted at other Trek conventions in St. Louis, Indianapolis, and New Jersey.
       This is Melissa's third appearance on TrekTrak!

Joe Crowe
Star Trek: Enterprise: The Final Verdict
The Future of the Star Trek Franchise
Joe is a writer and editor for RevolutionSF.com, an online entertainment magazine dedicated to science fiction and its related genres.  For over six years, Joe has written the RevolutionSF News, in which he looks at science fiction-related news of the day in a comedic style similar to The Daily Show or Saturday Night Live's "Weekend Update."
        Joe is the writer of the parody Lord of the Rings: The Novelization, which has been called "Swiftean in its satiric eloquence" and "the worst piece of garbage I have ever read."
        RevolutionSF has a humorous tone, but maintains a critical viewpoint.  Its writers never forget that SF is supposed to be fun.  The site contains fiction by Michael Moorcock, Don Webb, Joe R. Lansdale, Zoran Zivkovic, Steve Aylett, Jeff VanderMeer and classic online reprints of stories by H.G. Wells, Mark Twain and Arthur Conan Doyle.
        Joe is also a stand-up comedian.  He lives in Fultondale, Alabama, with wife Stefanie and daughter Quinlan.

Robin Curtis
TrekTrak Presents: Robin Curtis
TrekTrak Presents: A Star Trek Cavalcade!
The 2005 Miss Klingon Empire Beauty Pageant

Robin came to the Star Trek fold with a difficult task: to pick up the mantle of Lieutenant Saavik after it had been dropped by Kirstie Alley.  This she did with considerable skill, bringing a grace and understanding to the character, as she joined with David Marcus (the late Merritt Buttrick) in Star Trek: The Search for Spock.  Robin reprised the role briefly in Star Trek: The Voyage Home.  During The Next Generation's final season, Robin once more joined the Federation universe, this time as a renegade Romulan, Tallera, in the two-part episode "The Gambit."  More recently, her association with television science fiction has continued with an appearance in the first season of Babylon 5 as Kalika, the representative of the League of Non-Aligned Worlds, and in 20th Century Fox's Space: Above and Beyond.
        Away from science fiction, Robin has appeared in numerous television series, including Dream On, Herman's Head, Night Court, Macgyver and Johnny Bago.  She also appeared in General Hospital as Carol Pulaski.  Her film credits include Dark Breed, Ghost Story, Ground Zero, No Man's Land, Unborn II and Hexxed.  She also co-starred in the television films LBJ, Showdown and In Love with an Older Woman.
In addition to acting, Robin has done over 75 commercials, including campaigns for American Express, PaineWebber and International Coffees.  Away from the cameras, she enjoys wide-ranging hobbies which include cooking, gardening, pottery, computer games, travelling, romance, women's issues and her family.

Peter David
Star Trek Authors' Cavalcade
TrekTrak Presents: Peter David
Peter David is a prolific author whose career, and continued popularity, spans nearly two decades.  He has worked in every conceivable media: television, film, books (fiction, non-fiction and audio), short stories and comic books, and acquired followings in all of them.
        In the literary field, Peter has had over fifty novels published, including numerous appearances on the New York Times Bestsellers List. Publishers Weekly described him as "a genuine and veteran master."  His novels include Sir Apropos of Nothing (A "fast, fun, heroic fantasy satire"--Publishers Weekly) and the sequel The Woad to Wuin, Knight Life, Howling Mad and the Psi-Man adventure series.  Probably his greatest fame comes from the high-profile realm of Star Trek novels, where he is the most popular writer of the series, with his title Imzadi being one of the best-selling Star Trek novels of all time.  Peter is also co-creator and author of the bestselling Star Trek: New Frontier series for Pocket Books.  A partial list of his titles include Q-Squared, The Siege, Q-in-Law, Vendetta, A Rock and a Hard Place and, with John deLancie, I, Q.  He produced the three Babylon 5 Centauri Prime novels and has also had short stories appear in such collections as Shock Rock, Shock Rock II and Otherwere, as well as Isaac Asimov's Science Fiction Magazine and the Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction.
        Peter has written more comics than can possibly be listed here, remaining consistently one of the most acclaimed writers in the field.  His resume includes an award-winning twelve-year run on The Incredible Hulk, and he has also worked on such varied and popular titles as Supergirl, Young Justice, Soulsearchers and Company, Aquaman, Spider-Man, Spider-Man 2099, X-Factor, Star Trek, Wolverine, The Phantom, Sachs & Violens and many others.  He has also written comic book-related novels, such as The Incredible Hulk: What Savage Beast, and co-edited the Ultimate Hulk short story collection.  Furthermore, his opinion column "But I Digress" has been running in the industry trade newspaper The Comic Buyers Guide for nearly a decade, and in that time has been the paper's consistently most popular feature and was also collected into a trade paperback edition.

        Peter is the co-creator, with popular science fiction icon Bill Mumy (of Lost in Space and Babylon 5 fame) of the Cable Ace Award-nominated science fiction series Space Cases, which ran for two seasons on Nickelodeon.  He has also written several scripts for the Hugo Award-winning TV series Babylon 5, and the sequel series Crusade, as well as the animated series Roswell.  He has also written several films for Full Moon Entertainment and co-produced two of them, including two installments in the popular Trancers series, Trancers 4: Jack of Swords and Trancers 5: Sudden Death, as well as the science fiction western spoof Oblivion, which won the Gold Award at the 1994 Houston International Film Festival for Best Theatrical Feature Film, Fantasy/Horror category, and the sequel, Backlash: Oblivion 2.
        Peter's awards and citations span not only an assortment of fields, but the globe.  They include: the Haxtur Award 1996 (Spain), Best Comic script; OZCon 1995 award (Australia), Favorite International Writer; Comic Buyers Guide 1995 Fan Awards, Favorite writer; Wizard Fan Award Winner 1993; Golden Duck Award for Young Adult Series ( Starfleet Academy #1: Worf's First Adventure) 1994; UK Comic Art Award, 1993; Will Eisner Comic Industry Award, 1993.

        Recently his work was again nominated in two categories for the Eisners, and in the recent SFX Readers Awards he was the sixth most popular author in the field, with four of his books finishing in the top ten in their category.
        Peter lives in New York with his wife, Kathleen, and his children, Shana, Gwen, Ariel, and a player to be named later.  And even though this may not be the best year to admit it, he's a Mets fan.
        For more information about Peter, visit his web site, www.PeterDavid.net.
        This is Peter's twelfth year on TrekTrak!

Keith R.A. DeCandido
The Missing Minority
TrekTrak Presents: Keith R.A. DeCandido
Star Trek Authors' Cavalcade
What's Coming Soon to Trek in Print
Keith has written several billion novels.  He also has a tendency to exaggerate.  His recent work ranges from the acclaimed high fantasy police procedural Dragon Precinct to the USA Today best-selling Star Trek: A Time for War, a Time for Peace to Articles of the Federation, a look at the politics of the Star Trek universe, to the novelization of Joss Whedon's Serenity to a new Spider-Man novel, Down These Mean Streets.  He's also written novels and nonfiction books in the media universes of Farscape, Gene Roddenberry's Andromeda, Resident Evil, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Marvel Comics and Young Hercules, and had short stories in anthologies and magazines ranging from Did You Say Chicks!? to The Further Adventures of Xena to Farscape: The Magazine to Amazing Stories to several Star Trek anthologies.  Keith is also an editor (he edits the monthly Star Trek: S.C.E. series of eBooks), book packager (he put together Pierce Askegren's Inconstant Moon trilogy for Ace Books), anthologist (from the award-nominated Imaginings to the Star Trek anthologies Tales of the Dominion War and Tales from the Captain's Table), musician (his former band, the Don't Quit Your Day Job Players, was a musical guest at Dragon*Con in 1998), and practitioner of Kenshikai karate.  Find more exaggerations about him on his web site at www.DeCandido.net.


Matt Ebeling
Starfleet Kitchen
Matt is the current Commanding Officer of the USS Republic, a chapter of Starfleet International, "the international fan club of Star Trek."  He has been a fan of Star Trek since his father took him aboard the naval aircraft carrier USS Enterprise (CVN 65) and he informed Captain (soon to be promoted to Admiral) Kelly that it was his dad's ship.
        When Star Trek: The Next Generation aired, it was the only thing that got him through the week at school---well, that and the show Tour of Duty.  Upon moving to the Georgia area, he attended his first convention at the Castlegate Hotel (way back in 1993) and met a group of Trek fans that didn't have a mental breakdown when they were referred to as "Trekkies."  He ended up begging his father to front him the money to join the group.  This was the aforementioned USS Republic.
        Matt has, among other things, worked as a police officer, an EMT, a soldier and a "professional student."  During the spring months, he partakes in Ren season here in Georgia with a group known as the "Georgia Musketeers," a division of the French Musketeers, including such notables as Aramis, Athos and Porthos, to name a few.  A student of history, he also enjoys the occasional Civil War re-enactment as a member of the 45th Alabama (or 23rd Kentucky, when forced to be on the Union side of things).
        Matt has an Associate degree in Emergency Medicine and is working on his Bachelor degree in Nursing at Kennesaw State University.  He also is currently studying his fifth form of martial arts, Aikido.

Ken Feinberg
Star Trek: Enterprise: The Final Verdict
The Future of the Star Trek Franchise
Atlanta native Ken Feinberg earned his degree in filmmaking, directing and writing from the University of Georgia with minors in Drama and Art.  For the last ten years, he has directed, written, acted in and produced acclaimed major plays, videos and short films in Los Angeles, New York, Orlando and Atlanta.
        After working on both stage and screen in New York, Ken relocated to Los Angeles in the early '90s, where he continued performing and writing as a member of the prestigious Hollywood Repertory Company, Theater Geo and others.  It was in the Hollywood Repertory Company that Ken coauthored and produced the play Real Life Photographs, nominated for a Los Angeles Drama Critics Award.
        In 1994, Ken returned to Atlanta, directing the Southeast premieres of major Broadway award-winning shows: Eric Bogosian's Talk Radio and Ariel Dorfman's Death and the Maiden.  Ken directed other acclaimed plays, including the world premieres of many original shows.
        In 1996, Ken became the Artistic Director of New Leaf Productions, where he wrote and directed two popular shows: Schampagne and Shtik, a gala toast to Vaudeville, and the musical Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, now being considered for a Broadway run.
        Last year, Ken one named one of 50 Most Beautiful Atlantans, along with Julia Roberts, by Jezebel magazine, Atlanta's version of Los Angeles Magazine, and he was interviewed by People magazine for their most eligible bachelor issue in 2001.
        Ken continues to write, having had a play published by Yale University Press: Peter and Wendy in Neverland, and the recent completion of his first novel, Basketball and Past Lives, which he's developing into a screenplay.
        Since returning to Los Angeles in 2001, Ken has directed two other short films and three original theater shows.  In 2002, he completed shooting Coming Clean, a twelve-character ensemble romantic comedy which he developed, cowrote and directed.  He has appeared in episodes of Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Charmed, Alias and The District, and as the Alien Captain in the second-season Star Trek: Enterprise episode "Horizon."
        Ken continues his love of developing original works that not only entertain, but also enlighten and educate.



Max Grodénchik
TrekTrak Presents: Max Grodénchik
The 2005 Miss Klingon Empire Beauty Pageant
TrekTrak Presents: A Star Trek Cavalcade!
Max played Rom, the former barkeep/technician/waste extraction engineer on station Deep Space 9, who moved up to the position of Grand Nagus of the Ferengi Alliance.  A highly unconventional Ferengi---he has very little business sense but is a mechanical genius and has a keen social conscience---Rom is brother to Quark, father of Nog and husband of the sexy Bajoran dabo girl, Leeta.
        Prior to his recurring role in Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Max played two other Ferengi characters on Star Trek: The Next Generation: Sovak in "Captain's Holiday" and Par Lenor in "The Perfect Mate."  He has a history in other science fiction and similar genre films and TV shows.  He played a NASA flight dynamics officer in Ron Howard's Apollo 13 (Howard's children are big fans of DS9).  He also played the title role in the 1996 horror film Rumpelstiltskin and was mangled to death by Timothy Dalton's henchman in The Rocketeer.  His other TV appearances include Sliders, Tales from the Crypt and the 1995 TV movie Here Come the Munsters.
        It was Max's murder at the hands of Harvey Keitel that forced fellow Star Trek alumnus Whoopi Goldberg to don a habit in 1992's Sister Act.  His film credits date back to 1981 with the comedy Chu Chu and the Philly Flash, starring Carol Burnett and Alan Arkin.  His TV credits also include The Drew Carey Show, Night Court, Civil Wars, Doogie Howser and thirtysomething.
        The Bronx, New York-born actor has played regional theatres across the United States, from Yale Rep to the Guthrie Theater to the Mark Taper Forum.
        Max enjoys attending Star Trek conventions because most of what he's learned about the show comes from talking with fans.  In fact, in addition to his acting talents, Max is an expert on the Ferengi Rules of Acquisition, and can quote them by memory.


Richard Hatch
Star Trek vs. the New Battlestar Galactica
Richard has enjoyed international recognition for more than two decades.  He has starred in such series as The Streets of San Francisco, for which he won Germany's Bravo Award, the equivalent of an Emmy Award, and the original Battlestar Galactica, for which he was nominated for a Golden Globe Award.  These two series continue to play throughout the world today.  In addition, Richard originated the role of Philip Brent on ABC's All My Children.
        Richard began his theatrical career with the Los Angeles Repertory Theater.  He starred Off-Broadway in several plays and musicals, including the Obie Award-winning play, P.S. Your Cat Is Dead, in Chicago.  More recently, Richard starred in the musical Pepper Street and The Name Game in Los Angeles.
        In addition, Richard has starred in such movies for television as The Hatfields and the McCoys with Jack Palance, Addie and the Kings of Hearts with Jason Robards, Last of the Belles with Susan Sarandon, The Class of '65, The Hustler of Muscle Beach and the cult classic, Deadman's Curve, in which he portrayed Jan Berry of the musical group Jan and Dean.  He has also guest-starred in numerous television series, including Dynasty; T. J. Hooker; MacGyver; Murder, She Wrote and Jake and the Fatman.  His feature film credits include Charlie Chan and the Curse of the Dragon Queen with Michelle Pfeiffer, The Jungle, Prisoners of the Lost Universe, African Fever and Party Line.  Furthermore, Richard starred in The Hitchhikers, an adaptation of the Eudora Welty short story, with Patty Duke; Second Chance with Arte Johnson; and Renaissance, in which he starred and associate-produced.  Most recently, Richard completed filming The Battle for Mono Lake, a documentary which he hosted and narrated; the feature films Iron Thunder and Unseen, both genre films; and The Ghost, in which he stars with Michael Madsen and Brad Dourif.  Richard can currently be heard on Quaker Oat Meal television commercials in addition to other voiceover work.
        Richard has also written a series of Battlestar Galactica novels.  The first book, Armageddon, was released in July 1997, and the first edition sold out in only three weeks.  The sequel, Warhawk, was released in September 1998, followed in May 2001 by the third book of the series, Resurrection.  The epic odyssey continues in Rebellion, released in July 2002.  He has also been writing Battlestar Galactica stories for Extreme Comics and Realm Press.  In 1999, Richard wrote, co-directed and executive-produced a four-minute Battlestar Galactica trailer which not only won acclaims at science fiction conventions, but also in the worldwide press.  Richard also created, wrote and directed a 17-minute trailer for The Great War of Magellan, released in 2005, and he is in discussions to create a series and/or video game based on the story.
        Currently, Richard plays the recurring role of Tom Zarek, a political terrorist and member of the Quorum of Twelve, on the newly "reimagined" Battlestar Galactica on The Sci-Fi Channel.
        When not acting, Richard lectures and conducts workshops on acting, self-expression and communication throughout the world.  He has taught and lectured at the Learning Annex, the Learning Tree University, UCLA Extension, Orange Coast College, Maui Community College, the Whole Life Expo, Windstar, AMGEN, Rocketdyne, Mensa and Synergy One, as well as privately for groups and individuals.


Tricia Helfer
Star Trek vs. the New Battlestar Galactica
Tricia was born in Donalda, Canada (Alberta) on a grain farm in 1974.  It was not until 1991 when the beautiful Tricia was discovered by modeling agency scout Kelly Streit while waiting to get into a movie theater.  He entered her into Ford’s Supermodel of the World Contest the following year---and she won.  She was then picked up by the Elite Modeling agency.  Over the next few years, she was highly in demand and appeared on covers and in magazines such as Elle (August 1993), Vogue and Cosmopolitan (July 1998).  She also did runway modeling in the United States, Canada and abroad.  In addition, this sexy model also worked on ads for Chanels Cristalle perfume, Victoria Secrets lingerie and clothing for top designers such as Christian Dior, Claud Montana, Emanuel Ungaro and Givenchy.
        In 1994, she tried her hand at being a correspondent on a Canadian fashion television show called Ooh La La.  She loved being on the small screen and moved to Los Angeles to further pursue her passion as an actress.  Over the next few years, she had a few small roles in various television shows, such as Unzipped in 1995 and Catwalk in 1996.  It was not until 2000, in the comedy Eventual Wife, that she had her first starring role.  Two years later, she landed the lead role in Showtime’s Jermiah, but it was cancelled after the first show.  Other television appearances, such as an episode on CSI, followed over the next two years.  In 2002, she married her boyfriend Johnathen Marshall, a prominent entertainment lawyer.  Her movie debut came in 2003 in the independent film White Rush, playing Eva, the lead female role.  Her big break in television came in December 2003 when she took on the role of Number Six, a Cylon in the Sci-Fi Channel's miniseries Battlestar Galactica, which was renewed as a new weekly series.  During 2004, she also portrayed Farrah Fawcett in the TV movie Behind the Camera: The Unauthorized Story of “Charlie's Angels.”


Keela & Katkith
Keela & Katkith's Klingon Karaoke

Keela and Katkith, who both love to sing, debuted their version of Klingon Karaoke at Spartacon in November 2002.  It was well received and they were very excited.  The next stop was ConCarolinas in 2003, where it was also enjoyed.  Writer Stephen Euin Cobb had this to say about his experience to convention planners: "I also had a startlingly good time at the 'Klingon Karaoke' and the live performance of The Rocky Horror Picture Show, but that's a different story."  Since then, Klingon Karaoke has been a regular part of the ConCarolinas' programming and this year was no exception with a Friday night performance and, thanks to a fan petition, Saturday night as well!  Klingon Karaoke has also been performed at Beach Bash 2003, Stellarcon 2005 and Starfleet's Region 1 Summit 2005.  Keela and Katkith are scheduled to return in 2006 for both Stellarcon and ConCarolinas.  It is with great excitement and anticipation that they look forward to sharing Klingon Karaoke with TrekTrak attendees at Dragon*Con.  It is hoped that everyone has at least as much fun as they do!  All the songs are in the huMan tongue, as normal Karaoke is; it's just that the venue is Karaoke with a Klingon twist.  TODAY is a GOOD day to SING!

Cheralyn L. Lambeth
Professional Star Trek Costume-Building
Cheralyn began creating her own costumes and creatures at an early age, when her mother finally refused to make any more odd costumes for her at Halloween.  She carried this obsession with her into college at UNC-Chapel Hill where, after having failed miserably as an Air Force Reservist, she decided to major in something much more useful such as Dramatic Arts and Radio/TV/Motion Pictures.  Shortly after graduation, Cheralyn relocated to New York to study costumes, wigs and make-up at the Juilliard School, and earned her first fifteen minutes of fame performing Off-Broadway with John Leguizamo in Mambo Mouth.  She then moved to Minneapolis to help create Muppet costumes for Sesame Street Live! (as well as a large purple bunny for the film The Net), and returned to New York a year later to work with Jim Henson Productions on the TV series Dinosaurs! and the film The Muppet Christmas Carol.
        After her time at Henson, Cheralyn worked with Paramount Production Services, creating costumes and props for Paramount properties such as The Star Trek Earth Tour, Titanic: The Movie on Tour, and Star Trek: The Experience at the Las Vegas Hiilton.  Some of her other credits include work (both in front of and behind the camera) on Mel Gibson's The Patriot, and costuming work on the Park Service historical film Manassas: End of Innocence, directed by Star Wars sound specialist Ben Burtt.  In addition to her costume work, Cheralyn has served as playtester for the Star Wars RPG Mission to Lianna, and has written articles for such genre-related periodicals as Bjo Trimble's Sci-Fi Spotlight and Con-Tour Magazine.
        Most recently, Cheralyn completed work on the New Line Cinema feature film The New World, starring Colin Farrell, which is scheduled for release this November.  She also appeared in the History Channel docudrama Isaac's Storm, and can occasionally be seen in various commercials.  Currently, Cheralyn works as a freelance puppet builder/performer in Charlotte NC, and is putting the finishing touches on her first book, The Well-Dressed Puppet, scheduled for release by Grey Seal Puppets later this year.

Darren Nowell
The Missing Minority
Darren has been around Atlanta fandom since 1985.  After doing several tours of duty with Dixie-Trek and Starfleet Atlanta, he took a break to do something called college.  He studied theatre and philosophy and is now a devil's advocate for everyone but Pat Robertson, Jerry Falwell and Fred Phelps.  His greatest Star Trek moment was being both slapped and kissed by Marina Sirtis at MOC #3 (or was it #2?) after asking her to take off her jacket to reveal her skimpy top.  (Little did she know she had nothing to fear but a fashion critique.)  He is also a founding member of the Save a Sweater...Kill Wesley Crusher fan club and a member of the Atlanta Outworlders, which espouses more gay/lesbian/trans/bi content in science fiction and fantasy.  Not surprisingly, he is currently single and has a super hero fetish.
       This is Darren's fourth appearance on TrekTrak!

James Palmer
The Future of the Star Trek Franchise
James is a freelance writer, critic, blogger, Drew Carey look-a-like and raconteur.  His work has been published in the defunct SciFiNow, as well as RevolutionSF.com, the Hugo-nominated webzine Strange Horizons, Every Writer, Vision: A Resource for Writers, Singu1arity and the poetry magazine Scifaikuest.  He also writes a movie review column entitled "Barium Cinema" for the magazine Continuum Science Fiction, and writes non-sport card reviews for Trading Card News.  In addition, James reviews short fiction for the four-time Hugo-nominee Tangent.  His work has even been translated into Greek.  James has interviewed the likes of Stephen Baxter, David Brin, Hugo nominee and Campbell Award winner Jay Lake, and Georgia authors Michael Bishop and Brad Strickland.  He is also a member of the Critters Writers' Workshop.
        A Georgia native, James holds a bachelor's degree in English with a minor in professional writing and mass communications.  He lives in Flowery Branch, Georgia, with his wife Kelley, their Chihuahua Maggie, red-eared slider Gamera and an ever-increasing collection of books, plastic dinosaurs and related fanboy ephemera.  In his spare time, James enjoys reading more than is good for him and breeding carnivorous plants for sentience and mobility.  For examples of his work, please visit his web site at: jamesmpalmer.tripod.com.

Carlos Pedraza
Star Trek: Hidden Frontier
The Missing Minority

Star Trek: Enterprise: The Final Verdict
Star Trek vs. the New Battlestar Galactica
The Future of the Star Trek Franchise
Carlos is the staff writer for and one of the producers of Star Trek: Hidden Frontier.  He joined the staff in 2003 after submitting the script for "Grave Matters" as a fan and writing the screenplays for "Security Counsel" and "Epitaph" from first-draft treatments written by Executive Producer Rob Caves.  He was named producer in 2005 and has so far authored ten of the series' 39 episodes.  Carlos is a former Associated Press writer, deputy press secretary for the Governor of Washington, teacher, consultant and trainer for nonprofit organizations throughout the United States.

Gene ("Rod") Roddenberry, Jr.
Star Trek: Enterprise: The Final Verdict
Visions of distant stars and bizarre planets are his family's business.  Eugene Wesley Roddenberry, Jr., also known as "Rod," was born into a family empire that is adored by legions of devoted fans worldwide.  He is the son of legendary science fiction creator Gene Roddenberry, whose television series Star Trek changed the face of television.  His father created television series that went beyond just science fiction entertainment---they were conduits for the transfer of information and playgrounds for intellectual thought.  Gene Roddenberry not only used the television medium to tell stories of exploration, but also to convey his views on humanity.  Rod Roddenberry is definitely his father's son---he shares his father's passionate views on the world and humanity.  He is a down-to-earth person who truly believes that one day, everyone will peacefully coexist regardless of race, creed, culture or even planet.
        Rod was born in 1974 in the television mecca of Los Angeles, California, to Gene and Majel Barrett Roddenberry.  Rod's parents made a conscious effort to keep their son out of the limelight and he was able to have a relatively normal yet priveleged childhood without the glare of Hollywood.  He attended Hampshire College in Amherst, Massachusetts, but his college career was interrupted towards his final semester because he couldn't resist the pull of the family business when he was offered the opportunity to work on a new series, Gene Roddenberry's Earth: Final Conflict, to be shot in Toronto, Canada.  He jumped at the chance to learn about the entertainment industry and to develop his creative juices with some of the most successful producers in the industry.
        As the technical advisor for Gene Roddenberry's Earth: Final Conflict, Rod's job was to provide advice on how to better merge the "Gene Roddenberry philosophy" into each story.  He was also there to provide useful commentary and suggestions on continuity and story matter on each and every outline, script and revision generated by the creative writing team.  The position offered him the opportunity to work with his mother, Majel, who was one of the executive producers on the show and who also played the role of Dr. Julianne Belman.
        Earth: Final Conflict was Rod's first serious foray into the entertainment industry and qualifies as his both worst and most exciting job.  In 1987, Rod was given his first official job as a production assistant on Star Trek: The Next Generation by none other than his father.  He continued to work as a production assistant over the course of five summers and a school semester on the set of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine.  "At age thirteen, I didn't realize the opportunity that I had been given and was unappreciative," he says.  In the future, Rod hopes to aid in the struggle for a better humanity through the medium of film.  He has the dreams and visions of a better world his father had and it is his wish to share his father's philosophy with the world.  "In many ways, I feel humanity has moved ahead one more step in a positive direction because of my father's vision."
        The death of his father was a definite turning point in Rod's life.  Many years later, it has indirectly coincided with his move into the entertainment industry.  He has used this opportunity to speak to not only his friends and family, but also to the fans of Star Trek to learn more about his father and come to terms with the Roddenberry legacy.  It has allowed him to gain a better understanding of who his father was and why he did the things he did.  Rod puts it best: "I would not say that at this point in my life I have gained a complete understanding of my father; however, I don't think I'll ever be able to say that."
        In the small amount of spare time that Rod has for himself, he enjoys being at one with nature, both on land and in the water.  He is an avid mountain biker and scuba diver.  He also has a passion for the martial arts, particularly Ju-Jitsu, and all its variety of life's teachings.  Rod's best friend is Orion, a German Shepherd/Rottweiler mix, and the two are almost inseparable.
        Rod is out to continue to convey the dream he now shares with his father.  He hopes that someday, all differences can be set aside and all the creatures on earth and even in the universe can be united as one.  "I'd like to know that when I pass on, humanity is progressing in a more positive direction.  Humanity is at its best when it works together for a single goal."

Jerry Seward
The Future of the Star Trek Franchise
Jerry is an avid fan of science fiction.  He founded and co-edited the long-running fanzine Power Star (online archives at www.geocities.com/Area51/Lair/7277).  He has submitted spec scripts to Star Trek: The Next Generation and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine and is presently developing a number of comic book projects for fledgling new company Dark Elf Designs (www.darkelfdesigns.com).  He's also hard at work on a novel, The Cyber Strain (as well as producing an independent film version of the book).  He currently lives in Michigan, where he works as a freelance newspaper journalist and is the president of the independent Star Trek fan club, the USS Solar Wind.

Josepha Sherman
Klingons... Alive in America!
Star Trek Authors' Cavalcade

Josepha is a fantasy novelist, folklorist and editor who has written everything from Star Trek novels to biographies of Bill Gates and Jeff Bezos (founder of Amazon.com) to titles such as Mythology for Storytellers and Trickster Tales.  She is a winner of the prestigious Compton Crook Award for best fantasy novel and has had many titles on the New York Public Library Books for the Teen Reader list.  Josepha's Star Trek novels include Vulcan's Forge, Vulcan's Heart and Vulcan's Soul, Book I, all coauthored with Susan Shwartz.  Her other current titles include the reprint of the Unicorn Queen books from Del Rey, the forthcoming Stoned Souls with Mercedes Lackey and Mythology for Storytellers.  She is also editing The Encyclopedia of Storytelling.  When she isn't busy writing, editing or gathering folklore, Josepha loves to travel, knows how to do horse whispering and has had a newborn foal fall asleep on her foot.  Visit her web site at www.JosephaSherman.com.

Marina Sirtis
The TrekTrak Show with Marina Sirtis and LeVar Burton
TrekTrak Presents: Marina Sirtis

TrekTrak Presents: A Star Trek Cavalcade!

Born in London to Greek parents, Marina began her passion for acting at the Royal Shakespeare Company-affiliated Guild Hall of Music and Drama School.  The Worthington Repertory Theatre Company's production of Hamlet was Marina's entrance into the theatre world.  She went on to appear with a variety of European companies such as Coventry Rep's production of The Hunchback of Notre Dame in the role of Esmerelda and in The Rocky Horror Picture Show as Magenta.
        Once Marina distinguished herself in theatre, she began to expand her acting career into television.  She appeared in several popular British television series such as Minder & Hazel and starred in the critically acclaimed made for British television film One Last Chance.  Marina also appeared in feature films produced on both sides of the Atlantic, including The Wicked Lady with Faye Dunaway; Death Wish III opposite Charles Bronson; Blind Date with Bruce Willis and Richard Donner's The Thief of Baghdad.
        But it was Marina's riveting portrayal of Deanna Troi, the psychic counselor, for seven years on the television series Star Trek: The Next Generation, as well as her co-starring role with Patrick Stewart in the feature films Star Trek: Generations, Star Trek: First Contact, Star Trek: Insurrection and Star Trek: Nemesis that has brought her legions of fans throughout the galaxy.
        Ms. Sirtis made her American theatre debut in Hartford Stage's production of Loot and then starred in the world premiere of Neil Simon's Hotel Suite at the Walnut Street Theatre in Philadelphia, both of which won her exceptional praise for her performances.


John C. Snider
Star Trek vs. the New Battlestar Galactica
Star Trek: Enterprise: The Final Verdict
The Future of the Star Trek Franchise
John launched www.scifidimensions.com, an online science fiction magazine, in February 2000 to expand his life-long interest in science fiction, serving as editor, head writer, webmaster and gadfly-at-large.  He has interviewed numerous celebrities and remarkable persons in the genre, including Stan Lee, Majel Roddenberry, Andre Norton, Ben Bova and Sir Ian McKellen.  He has attracted many contributors, notably Robert J. Sawyer (a Nebula Award-winning author) and Dr. Massimo Pigliucci (a distinguished evolutionary biologist who writes syndicated essays on science and skepticism).  He collaborated with world-renowned paranormal investigator Joe Nickell (regular columnist for Skeptical Inquirer magazine) to create "The Joe Nickell Files," a series of telephone interviews exploring a variety of topics in the world of the paranormal.
        In 2001, John traveled to the United Kingdom to explore the science fiction and fantasy scene on the other side of The Pond.  That series of interviews and articles was published as "scifi dimensions in the UK."  He also chunneled over to Paris to interview SFWA President Norman Spinrad!
        John founded the Southeastern Science Fiction Achievement Award (the SESFA) in 2002, a fan-based award designed to honor accomplishment in science fiction/fantasy/horror by individuals born or living in the southern United States.
        John has been a guest at several science fiction conventions (most notably Dragon*Con), participating in panel discussions on online publishing and various science fiction topics.  He has been a guest on several live Internet broadcasts and radio shows (including Radio Sci Fi, The Dragon Page and The Sci-Fi Zone Radio Show).  He has also been featured in such diverse print publications as The Atlanta Journal-Constitution (twice), Atlanta Intown magazine, the Libertarian Party News and the Atlanta Science Fiction Society's monthly newsletter, Future Times.
        John also enjoys collecting vintage comic books, owning one of the most comprehensive Spider-Man collections in Georgia... perhaps in the United States.  He's also a member of the Fellowship of Reason.  He lives in Roswell, Georgia (not New Mexico).


Tonya Spanks
Starfleet Kitchen
Tonya is a member of the USS Republic.  She has perfected the recipes for Romulan Ale, Klingon Bloodwine, Ferengi Bug Juice and her latest concoction, Nelix's Super Nova.  Tonya led the very popular Starfleet Kitchen panel at TrekTrak for the last two years and is pleased to bring it back to Dragon*Con for its third consecutive year.  Born two months before the airing of the very first Star Trek episode 39 years ago, Tonya has been a resident of Atlanta all her life and has enjoyed Dragon*Con for the last ten years.

Connor Trinneer
Star Trek: Enterprise: The Final Verdict
TrekTrak Presents: A Star Trek Cavalcade!
TrekTrak Presents: Connor Trinneer
The 2005 Miss Klingon Empire Beauty Pageant
Born in Walla Walla, Washington, Connor Trinneer attended Pacific Lutheran University in Washington, where he played college football and ultimately discovered the theatre.  He graduated with a B.F.A. in Acting and then went on to receive an M.F.A. in Acting and Directing from the University of Missouri in Kansas City.
        Connor starred as Commander Charles "Trip" Tucker III in Star Trek: Enterprise for four seasons.  His other television credits include guest-starring roles on several series such as Freaky Links, Gideon's Crossing, Melrose Place, Touched by an Angel, Pensacola and ER, as well as a recurring part on One Life to Live.  He also played in the independent films Duncan's Shadow and Raindogs, in which he was the lead.  Connor also appeared in the PBS film Far East and in the HBO film *61.
        Connor's theatre background includes several off-Broadway and regional productions including Hamlet, Much Ado About Nothing, Far East, The Rover, The Tempest, Picnic, Julius Caesar and Arcadia.
        Connor currently resides in Los Angeles.  In his spare time, he enjoys hiking, working out, surfing, snowboarding, reading and traveling, and is a novice coin collector.

The TrekTrak Filk Concert
Voltaire was born in Havana, Cuba in 1967.  He emigrated with his family to the U.S. as a child and settled in New Jersey (a fact he never stops complaining about!).
        Voltaire is a singer/songwriter whose music has its roots deeply imbedded in European folk music.  His songs speak of love and, most often, the loss thereof with the added twist of how best to seek revenge on the ones who have hurt you.  Lyrically, he explores and reveals those moments of vulnerability most would rather not discuss and exploits with childish abandon those fleeting streaks of cruelty we all feel but choose not to act upon or even mention.
        Voltaire's live shows, whether solo or with his skeletal orchestra, are highly theatrical---full of props and stories.  The visual quality of his performances is not surprising; Voltaire has been directing commercials and animating short films for the last ten years.  He's best known for his Hieronymous Bosch-inspired station IDs for MTV.
        Inspired by the films of Ray Harryhausen (Jason and the Argonauts, The 7th Voyage of Sinbad), Voltaire began animating at the age of ten on a Super8 camera.  At that time, he says, "no three-dimensional object was safe.  My brother's action figures, my sister's dolls, silverware, etc... If it was missing, chances were that it was in the basement in front of my camera."
        Eventually, piecing together snippets of information from fanzines, he was able to teach himself how to make foam rubber animation models and animate them with fluidity and realism.  The films of his childhood landed him his first directing job in 1988. That project was the classic MTV ID called "MTV-Bosch."  The stop-motion tour of the hellish "Garden of Earthly Delights" went on to win several awards, including a Broadcast Design Award, and helped to establish Voltaire's style of animation.
        His strange stew of Gothic darkness, baroque lushness and whimsical surrealism has been seen in a score of television commercials for clients such as Cartoon Network, USA and The Sci-Fi Channel.  His short films, which he describes as being "an opportunity for me to be as strange and demented as I care to be," have been seen at animation festivals around the world, including the sinister "Rakthavira," which toured as part of Expanded Entertainment's "Too Outrageous Animation."
        These days, Voltaire continues writing, recording and performing music, directing and animating commercials and projects for television and working on the occasional comic book.  Somewhere in there, he also teaches stop-motion animation at the School of Visual Arts in New York City.
       When not writing songs about hacking up his ex-lover's lovers or offing the man upstairs, Voltaire spends a lot of time at science fiction conventions.  Usually, he is promoting his comic books and Chi-Chian animated series, but we all know he really just goes to them in the hopes of picking up a new Starfleet uniform or that hard-to-get, limited edition Tribble!  Voltaire, you see, is an avid Star Trek fan (even stating in an interview on The Sci Fi Channel show Exposure that his dream in life is to play a Vulcan!).
        One night after one of his shows at Dragon*Con in Atlanta, he was invited to sit in on a "filk" session.  Filk apparently is a convention phenomenon where musicians sing songs that have science fiction lyrics transplanted over recognizable folk melodies. He says, "There I was, hearing these songs about Star Trek, and I thought, damn!  Now, why didn't I think of this?!  My love for music and obsession with Star Trek collided, and I started to write Star Trek parody songs."  At first, he would play them in his solo acoustic shows at conventions and later recorded them and posted them on MP3.com, where they quickly rose up the comedy charts.
        Voltaire's CD Banned on Vulcan contains solo acoustic versions of four Star Trek parody songs, including the hysterical "Worf's Revenge: A Klingon Rap," which explains once and for all why Worf is the Mac Dad of the Klingon Empire.  "The USS Make Sh*t Up" is about that pivotal moment in every episode of every Star Trek series where, when finding themselves up against insurmountable odds, the crew starts "making sh*t up!"  ("Bounce a graviton particle beam off the main deflector dish...!" etc.)  "The Sexy Data Tango" really crosses the line, describing what it's like having sex with Data!  (And it's written in Star Trek jargon!  Lower your shields and spread your nacelles to make room for his craft, while he thrusts his Delta Flyer into your big, fat, juicy aft!)  "Screw the Okampa (I Want to Go Home)" serves as a campfire song for disgruntled crew members on Voyager who hate Janeway for stranding them in the Delta Quadrant.  If you are fan of Star Trek and love raunchy humor, then this is the filk performance for you!


Eric L. Watts, Dragon*Con Director of Star Trek ProgrammingEric L. Watts
The TrekTrak Show with Marina Sirtis and LeVar Burton
The 2005 Miss Klingon Empire Beauty Pageant
The TrekTrak Trivia Challenge
Eric first began watching the original Star Trek series in the afternoon after getting home from junior high school in the early 1970s.  As a high school sophomore in 1977, hoping to connect with other fans of the show, he bought a copy of All About Star Trek Fan Clubs and was amazed to discover that one of the names on the magazine's pen-pal list was a fellow student in one of his very own classes!  He introduced himself to her, who then loaned him a copy of the fanzine Off the Beaten Trek, in which the lead story dealt with how Spock had to deal with the death of Captain Kirk on a landing party mission.  A lifelong friendship---and a brand new Trekkie---was born!  A year later, in 1978, he attended his very first Star Trek convention: Vul-Con, a one-day event at Greenville (S.C.) Technical College with no guests but an auditorium filled with fanzines, home-made costumes and enthusiastic fans buzzing with rumors about the possibility of Star Trek returning as a major motion picture!
       In the summer of 1980, Eric founded the United Federation of Trekkers in Columbia, S.C., of which he served as president for the next eight years.  Within three years, the UFT grew to become the largest Star Trek fan club in the state, with over one hundred dues-paying members.  As president, he was a featured guest on the daily radio talk shows on WIS-AM 56 and WSOC-FM 100, was interviewed on several occasions by The State, The Carolina Reporter and The (USC) Gamecock newspapers, and in 1983 was featured in a segment of Columbia's local edition of PM Magazine, on WIS-TV.  Eric also served as editor and publisher of the UFT's monthly newsletter, Captain's Quarters, which at one point was sold on local newsstands as a mini-fanzine, as well as the UFT's one-shot fanzine, Star Sector One.  Club activities included monthly meetings, viewings of original series episodes on 35mm film at the local planetarium, serving as costumed ushers for a science fiction-themed concert presented by the Columbia Philharmonic Orchestra, attending Star Trek motion picture premieres in costume and annual picnics and barbecues at a local park.  After eight glorious years, Eric resigned the presidency
of the UFT and editorship of its newsletter in 1988 and relocated to Atlanta, Georgia.
        In 1990, Eric joined the Atlanta in '95 WorldCon Bid Committee, a group dedicated to bringing the 1995 WorldCon to Atlanta.  During the next two years, he served the bid committee as its Volunteer Coordinator and as Central Mailer of its internal amateur press association, Atlapa.  It was during this period that he met, worked with and became friends with Ed Kramer, a founder and then-chairman of Dragon*Con.  At the 1992 WorldCon in Orlando, following the announcement of Glasgow, Scotland's successful bid for the 1995 WorldCon, Ed asked Eric to join the Dragon*Con organization and develop a track of programming devoted to Star Trek.  Nine months later, in July 1993, Eric unleashed the very first TrekTrak... and Dragon*Con has never been the same!  Twelve years, nearly three hundred programming events and dozens of programming participants later, TrekTrak, under Eric's singular direction, has become one of Dragon*Con's most popular, well-attended and highly respected tracks of programming.  
In 2002, in recognition of TrekTrak's tenth year and TrekTrak's many contributions and achievements that have helped make Dragon*Con the twelfth largest annual convention in Atlanta, Mayor Shirley Franklin proclaimed September 2, 2002 as "TrekTrak Day" in the City of Atlanta.
        In 2003, Eric published Star Sector Two, a 72-page Star Trek fanzine set entirely in the Original Series universe.  He is a member of the USS Republic, the USS Churchill, the IKAV Nemesis, the IKV Blackfire and an honorary lifetime member of the Klingon Imperial Embassy.  Eric was honored to be selected as the Fan Guest of Honor at Sci-Fi Summer Con in Atlanta in June 2004.
        Outside of Star Trek fandom, Eric is a freelance graphic designer and corporate newsletter editor.  He
holds Associate in Arts degrees in Visual Communications (1990) and Web Site Administration (1999) from the Art Institute of Atlanta and is currently the technical editor and graphic designer of Soundly Speaking, the monthly online newsletter of NSA Georgia (the Georgia chapter of the National Speakers Association), and Survival News, the bimonthly newsletter of AIDS Survival Project, an advocacy and service organization headquartered in Atlanta.
        Eric created and was the editor and publisher of
The New Moon Directory, an annual index to amateur press associations, from 1988 to 1997.  He was a member of the amateur press association Imaginapa from 1980 to 2002 and served as its elected Central Mailer for 14 of its 23 years.  He is also a former member of several other amateur press associations, including Apa Enterprise, Talking of Trek, GAPS, Atlapa and Dragon*Citings.
        Eric is a former longtime member of the Atlanta Gay Men's Chorus, with whom he performed from 1993 to 2002.  During that time, he also served that organization at various times as newsletter editor, web site administrator, marketing committee chairman, office manager and a two-year term on its Board of Directors.  He is also a former longtime member of
Southern Bears, for whom he also served a one-year term on its Board of Directors and briefly as newsletter editor.  He is currently a member of Atlanta Prime Timers and Georgia Right to Life.
        Eric started performing stand-up comedy in 2000 and has performed at The Comedy House in Kennesaw, Eddie's Attic in Decatur and The Kudzoo Cantina in Bowdon.  In May 2000, he placed as a finalist in WB36's Late Nite Laff-Off competition at Dave & Buster's in Duluth, and was a featured performer at Eddie's Attic's Third Annual Gay Comedy Festival in June 2001.
        Eric is honored to serve this, his thirteenth year, as Dragon*Con's Director of Star Trek Programming.


Bellucci · Boothe · Burton · Carter · Crowe · Curtis · David · DeCandido · Ebeling · Feinberg · Hatch · Helfer · Grodénchik · Keela & Katkith
Lambeth · Nowell · Palmer · Pedraza · Roddenberry · Seward · Sherman · Sirtis · Snider · Spanks · Trinneer · Voltaire · Watts

Copyright © 1999-2008 Eric L. Watts.  All Rights Reserved.  www.TrekTrak.com is hosted by Server Systems.