Before commenting there is a typo in the above link. The expressed text reads correctly but the underlying hypertext link has the typo. It should be http://aauwgeorgia.org/Sample/
This is a lovely example of a makeover that replaces the old-fashioned HTML technology with an empowering new structure. And well done, too.
Some minor quibbles (where is the fun in life without them?).
1) there are only two places on the entire site that informs a visitor of what the acronym AAUW means. In the opening sentence of the Join page and in the middle of paragraph 8 of About > HerStory. This is essential information that belongs on the very first page in an un-missable position.
2) I doubt that I will ever understand the blog-inspired concept of putting a navigation menu on the right-hand side of a page. I read from left-to-right, as does most of the western world.
Having grown up reading magazines and newspapers - and web sites - with the nav menu on the left, it is still discombobulating to have to roll my eyes to an unaccustomed location that varies from site to site.
Yes, at least 90% - maybe even 99% - of all blog themes put the navigation over on the right. But that does not change the way most people read a document.
3) Your site would be more readable if your paragraphs were shorter. While my previous quibble was a cry for tradition, this is one that says tradition does not apply to web site reading. If you look at books and newspapers published 150 years ago, blocks of text are unbroken, sometimes for pages. The paragraph is a fairly modern concept and it is still evolving.
As paper and print became less expensive, paragraphs became shorter but often remained dozens of lines. Over time, the definition of a paragraph evolved. As taught to me in grade school, a paragraph is a coherent thought. The opening and closing sentences are structural determinants of where one starts and ends.
But those considerations do not apply to the monitor screen. The issue of readability of text on a screen, compared with that of print, suggests a new paradigm. My own opinion is that paragraphs made up lines of more than 70 characters long should be limited to 3 to 6 lines in order to facilitate reading. There are numerous studies online to support variations on that opinion.
Google the word "readability." After you absorb those results, try "legibility" too, just to make sure you understand they are related but different issues.
4) In the left hand column, the "more" tag is replaced with [...] and the extended article is only reachable by clicking the title of the item. That is not an intuitive move. I am converting an 4 year old-WordPress version, old-theme, site of my own to the current WP and this excellent theme. Some, but not all of my posts have the same problem. Maybe this is a bug in this theme?
5) add photo album pages of event and activities. The plugin "FancyZoom" makes that easy to do.
Bottom line, you've done an excellent makeover, my comments aside.