The holidays. Even the words themselves conjure up images of family and friends gathered, delicious smells that filled entire homes, and sounds of laughter bouncing off walls.
"What is a Soberthon?" you may be asking.
Join nine Hoosier writers at Whyte Horse Winery & Bistro from 2 - 4 PM on December 2 for an author event. Everyone will have books to sell and sign and there will be a drawing for a large gift basket. (Must be present to win.)
It kind of makes sense.
This article ran in KT on October 16th of 2019.
When the electric goes out, one of my first concerns is keeping my food safe. I don’t like throwing food away, so keeping it at the proper temperature is important. In the winter, it can be relatively easy to keep food safe during a long power outage: if it is colder than 41 degrees Fahrenheit outside, simply pack your refrigerated items in a container (for protection from the elements and animals) to set outside in a shady place. However, summertime food safety becomes a bit trickier.
Over the past decade, “side hustle” businesses like Uber, Lyft, DoorDash, and AirBNB got started and really blossomed during the COVID years.
One of the things that can intimidate people when they consider a life insurance need is the amount of coverage they should purchase.
Drowning is the leading cause of injury-related death in children ages 1-4 years-old. Adolescents (15-19-year-olds) have the second highest fatal drowning rate of any age group. Such tragedies are often preventable; continue reading to learn how to avoid this heart-wrenching loss. Here are some easy to implement safety tips for each age group:
This article is brought to you by Moore's Home Health and Medical Supply. For more than 67 years, Moore's Home Health has been Howard County's leading provider of assistive and adaptive home medical equipment and supplies. Call 765-454-5210 or visit Moore's at 608 W. Markland Ave. to let them help meet your healthcare needs!
On Wednesday, June 14th, the Kokomo Park Band will celebrate Flag Day with “You’re a Grand Old Flag,” sponsored by Community First Bank and the CFB Journey Club. This is also the annual Side-by-Side program in which nearly 20 of the area’s top high school musicians will perform alongside the seasoned professionals of the KPB. The concert will feature vocalist Sally Duke and the KPB Trumpet Trio. The free concert begins at 7:30 in Highland Park. This program is part of the weekly KPB Summer Concert Series hosted by the Kokomo Parks Department with support from the Allen Whitehill Clowes Foundation, the Center Township Trustee, Community Foundation of Howard County and The Arts Federation in cooperation with the Indiana Arts Commission and the National Endowment for the Arts.
Parenting is a challenging journey, especially when unexpected obstacles like the loss of a loved one arise. Tanya Fouch is a single mother who is raising three children on her own after her husband Matthew’s tragic death on Sat., Feb. 15, 2014, when a woman ran a stop sign going 75 miles an hour at the intersection of Park Road and Boulevard in Kokomo.
There will be an Executive Session of the Board of Commissioners of the Housing Authority of the City of Kokomo, Indiana, on Thursday, June 8, in the Walnut Room at 400 E. Walnut St. at 4 p.m., pursuant to IC 5-14-1.5-6.1 to discuss the evaluation of the Chief Executive Officer.
On May 13, Greater Kokomo Economic Development Alliance President and CEO Lori Dukes gave the commencement address to the Purdue Polytechnic University Class of 2023. In her speech, she gave advice that applies to all graduates, and she encouraged them to stay in the Kokomo community to apply what they have learned.
The loosening and removal of COVID-related restrictions reawakened desires to travel, whether it is throughout the state, to another state. or even to another country.
Once upon a time, a young man named David had always been a people pleaser. He wanted everyone around him to like him, so he often said yes to things he didn't want to do. David worked a job he didn't enjoy because he thought it was what he was supposed to do. He dated women he wasn't really interested in because David thought it was what he should do. He felt empty and lost but didn't know how to change things.
There are no adequate words to describe the impact Bill Fox had on so many lives, but having known Mr. Fox's passion for geometric proof, I concluded I could best honor his legacy and capture his impactful life when words don't suffice via a geometric proof. As his former geometry student, I am going to utilize the structure of a proof to prove beyond a shadow of doubt that the impact Mr. Fox had on so many lives did indeed approach infinity.