Following two years of all-volunteer effort, new signs now stand at each of the Wilton Historical Society\u2019s three properties: the main museum site at 224 Danbury Road, Lambert Corner and Cannon Corner. Made possible through society supporter donations and a gift from the Elizabeth Raymond Ambler Trust, the signs were developed by a pro-bono team of local businesses. Wilton resident Pamela Hovland provided graphics. Hovland runs her own studio practice and teaches design at Yale University School of Art. Her designs were printed on structures drawn up by Wilton resident Bob Faesy and Rich Vail with Faesy-Smith Architects, an architectural firm in town. The signs, constructed and installed by North Haven company SignLite, were then placed on stone bases cut from Montville, Conn. quarries by masons Nick and Gino Vona with Nick and Gino Vona, LLC. in Fairfield. Nick Vona lives in Wilton. Also heavily involved were Wilton Historical Society Executive Director Leslie Nolan, ex-president of the society\u2019s board of directors Greg Chann, society building and grounds manager Christopher Lavin, and board member Dr. Kevin Craw. \u201cThe task,\u201d as Hovland put it, \u201cwas to design a sign system that would clearly identify the three disparate Wilton Historical Society properties.\u201d The society\u2019s main site, Lambert Corner and Cannon Corner are spread out along Route 7. \u201cIn my three years since I\u2019ve been here,\u201d Nolan said, \u201ca day hasn\u2019t gone without someone asking me, \u2018Lambert Corner? You own that?\u2019\u201d Working closely with with the town\u2019s Planning and Zoning Commission and staff, the Historic District Commission and the state, the committee comprised of the above-mentioned business and individuals found a way to create a system of similar signs that conformed to town and state sign regulations while also maintaining a feel that Hovland calls an \u201cextension of the organization\u2019s identity.\u201d Topping each of the signs is an ornamental silhouette that depicts the three historic buildings which, united, form the Wilton Historical Society\u2019s main location: the Betts House, the Burt Barn and the Fitch House, named for the families who once owned them. \u201cI\u2019m so happy,\u201d Nolan said, \u201cthat we were able to find a way to have signs that reflect and incorporate our branding while symbolizing our preservation, programs and exhibits and collections efforts.\u201d \u201cIt\u2019s a sign of continuity and change,\u201d Hovland said. Information According to Hovland, there is still work to be done. \u201cThe sign system is not complete,\u201d she said, \u201cas there are individual building signs to be created as well as a few wayfinding signs to guide drivers through the properties efficiently. \u201cThat phase will begin soon, but, as with many nonprofits, there are funds needed to implement those signs. It is a work in progress, but the primary signs are now in place.\u201d The Elizabeth Raymond Ambler Trust is a Wilton-based charity that provides funds for municipal, religious, charitable, benevolent or educational organizations or corporations.