Wallenpaupack Area High School students win 2019 Pike/Wayne Envirothon
HURLEYVILLE, NY — Sullivan Renaissance begins their two-day annual conference, “Changing the Course,” on Friday, May 17 at the Michael Ritchie Big Barn. “Changing the Course” aims to inspire attendees into action through discussion and enrichment activities. “Explore the relationship between healthy places and healthy people.
There are two species of poisonous snakes in the Catskills: the northern copperhead and the timber rattlesnake. During this season, these snakes are coming out of hibernation.
There are so many great things happening in our little Honesdale. The sun has peeked its head out from behind the rain clouds; this is the time of year where things start rolling, and it is so hard to choose what to do each day of the week.
I grew up listening to stories about my colorful family: about Uncle Christian Wilhelm who went to Russia with Napoleon, great-great-great grandpa who fought in the American Civil War, my aunt Norma who made tiny toys and danced under the moon.
It’s an old story about being old.
Suddenly, there’s all this extra time to fill. Your body is weird and doesn’t work the way it used to. It’s too easy to watch TV or surf online and wait for something to happen.
REGION — Growing Older Together (GOT) is an all-volunteer, not-for-profit organization that provides members, aged 60 and older, both the practical means and the social connections to live independently in their homes.
HONESDALE, PA — It’s not expected, and it’s not wanted, but it happens.
A seriously ill child. An aging parent with multiple health problems. A loved one survives an accident but their life has changed, forever.
May is Pet Cancer Awareness Month. Since 2005, this month is dedicated to raising awareness and combating this horrible disease. As part of my column this month, I wanted to capture another unique cancer success story from Catskill Veterinary Services.
To the dismay of the citizens of Bethany, the original county seat, Honesdale became the county seat of Wayne County in 1841. By 1843, a new courthouse had been built in the borough. However, within 30 years, judges and grand juries had declared the courthouse too small, badly ventilated and altogether unsatisfactory.