In 2006, when our son Emerson was born, Kristen and I decided to move away from The Best Place on Earth.
THE AVERAGE PERSON sees black fleece; Marcella Brown sees ape fur. Someone sees a wig; Brown sees Tarzan’s matted dreadlocks. Someone sees glittery Spandex; Brown sees the Tin Man.
THERE'S PLENTY OF BUZZ about the goodness of bees. The little guys zip from flower to flower, pollinating plants that provide us with food — tomatoes, almonds, lemons, melons and much more — as well as beauty.
IN ITS CURRENT EXHIBIT, “Tattooed And Tenacious,” Mount Shasta’s Sisson Museum explores the colorful history of tattooing in our state.
THE WAY MUSICIAN Mark O’Connor sees it, American music has a broader dimension – it speaks about current times, looks toward the future by engaging people, and reflects on the past so we remember where we came from.
A MAD SCIENTIST has released a deadly virus in town, goes the storyline. You must find the formula for the cure in his lab – no meager task, for he has sealed the information with 15 locks.
MICHI TAKEMOTO cannot speak from personal knowledge of the trauma associated with life in a Japanese internment camp; she was a 7-month-old infant when World War II ended and her family was allowed to leave Camp Topaz in Utah.
IN 1968, Howard Taylor moved to a new community for a business opportunity, partnering in a dealership in which there was no guarantee for success.
FROM BAKERSFIELD TO RED BLUFF, commuters may notice half a million acres of almond orchards distinctly featured by white and pink blossoms that come into bloom during February.