To get back on-thread:
Clint (and anyone wanting to try a little orienteering in northwestern Pennsylvania):
Information about the permanent orienteering course at Heart's Content Recreation Area in Allegheny National Forest near Warren, Pennsylvania, is on the US Forest Service's website here:https://www.fs.usda.gov/recarea/allegheny/recarea/...
That webpage links to their orienteering brochure, including the black-and-white map and control descriptions, or you can go directly to that brochure & map with this link:https://www.fs.usda.gov/Internet/FSE_DOCUMENTS/ste...
The Forest Service was kind enough to provide contact information for USOF in Forest Park, Ga., but that's obviously out of date; perhaps you (Clint) might be the right person to contact them to get it updated to OUSA and the correct mailing address (and maybe a web and/or email address too).
It's a perfectly serviceable map and course, even if a bit of a throwback to the 1970s. They've put 21 controls out, in the form of blade-style posts, which are not super conspicuous, especially if you happen to approach the blade edge-on. But they are all (at least the ones I visited) located right where the map and control description indicate, except they are often 5 or so meters off to the side (so if you are right at the feature but don't see a post, it might be behind you).
The map is fine; seemingly only field checked along the trails and streams relevant to the courses, although the lack of features elsewhere also may be simply be a reflection of the fact that the terrain was pretty darn featureless in my limited forays away from trail and stream.
The brochure describes 3 courses constructed from the 21 controls: introductory, intermediate, and advanced. I went around the advanced course
, which felt about like a long-ish orange course.
According to the signage [sorry J-J], Heart's Content has been designated a Heritage Site in part because of its old-growth forest with many hemlocks, beeches, and other trees that are hundreds of years old. The forest is mostly very open, in part no doubt due to the shade of the old-growth tree crowns, but also, according to one sign, due to the high deer population (and I did observe a whole lot of them in my own short visit, mostly while driving in and out). The deer are said to eat everything near ground level except the ferns.