Tony Underwood confesses he is a bit backward, at least his business name — ynot. And, he’s a bit twisted. The artist creates his craft with a twist of wire that evolves into one-of-a-kind art, most of it trees.
Kisses4Kate is turning back the clock this weekend for Jazz n' Rags, a 1920's bash fundraiser, set for Sept. 28 at The Lofts at Union Square, 410 W. English Road in High Point.
With Everybody's Day a few days away, the Chair City community is abuzz with chatter about the 105th annual event.
Thomasville has blessed me beyond measure. I have been overwhelmed and surrounded with love in various forms: phone calls, cards, thoughts, visits, donations and prayers.
Less than a month after co-hosting a prayer breakfast that lifted the spirits of city and county leaders, the Tom A. Finch YMCA unveiled the schedule for a Spiritual Enrichment Series that will feature a number of local speakers to reinvigorate the community.
The evidence of art abounds in the Chair City through its murals, featured in Saturday’s edition, and people. There’s one more avenue — Chair City Art.
A dark alleyway is accompanied with a splash of color. A street corner is surrounded by relics of the past and present.
Ella Bunting’s recipes may not be remembered in exact measurement because she was a dash-of-this and a dollop-of-that cook, but her love of people was known in Divine detail.
The Town of Denton wasn't about to let a good thing go away. When the local chamber of commerce five years ago elected not to continue its annual street festival, an event that attracts thousands of people to Denton every year, town hall decided to pick up the slack.
Everybody's Day will look a bit like a blast from the past this year.
Dave Ogren, a former TFI employee for 13 years, recently managed to save a large amount of historical documents, photographs and memorabilia from the showroom, now for sale, on Main Street. The question now is what to do with it all.
The DCCC community and special guests gathered Aug. 21 to celebrate the start of a new school year and to name the college’s conference center for DCCC’s third president, Dr. Mary E. Rittling. The surprise announcement provided a more formal name for the building that was erected under Rittling’s leadership in 2009.
Liz Snyder arrived at the Alternative Learning Center in 2012 wanting to change its perception as strictly a place where bad kids went.
Listening to Skylar Wood speak of humanity's problem, it is easy to lose grip on the reality she is only 14 years old.
The Big Give runs from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 17, at Ledford High School.
Doctors, nurses and chaplains concede what they believe to be imminent: the death of a fighter.
Anslee LeBlanc, 3, waves to fans at Finch Field in a motorcade last week that consisted of several groups of bikers. LeBlanc was diagnosed at 18 months with acute lymphoblastic leukemia, and will continue to go through chemotherapy until February.
Last week passed like every other at Davidson County Community College. For 27 Davidson County middle school students, however, the week brought five days of memories and that will last a lifetime.
The Chair City is fortunate to have individuals who are making lasting impacts to the community even after their time on earth is done.
Imagine, for a second, not being able to remember. To wake up one day and not recognize family, friends and loved ones. A job of more than two decades is no more than a building where caring strangers explain a fulfilling life shrouded in the vastness of an empty mind.
Mount Zion Wesleyan Church will hold a fundraiser to help the family of Monica Persiani, who was injured May 21 in a head-on collision .
Memorial United Methodist Church will once again organize The Divine Ride, set for Aug. 10. Proceeds benefit homesless children in Thomasville.
Personal tragedy drove Amalia Grennan to action. After losing her father to lung cancer, the licensed Zumba fitness instructor took strides to unite the community and raise funds for cancer research.
By the time most children reach middle school, they've had their hands on some sort of robot or mechanical toy that moves around the room and makes noise with the simple flip of a switch or press of a button.
The Rev. Dr. George B. Jackson has found solace in the power of written word for over a decade.