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When East Valley residents are looking for a brief getaway to decompress and escape the sweltering summer heat, they usually turn their eyes northward to the cooler climes of Prescott, Flagstaff or the Mogollon Rim. However, they’re doing themselves a disservice if they chose to ignore our neighbor to the south.
Tempe McDonald’s restaurant will host fundraisers for five elementary and middle schools this month.
Erbert and Gerbert’s Sandwich Shop, a national fast-casual sandwich chain offering subs and gourmet soups, is opening its first Arizona location at 117 E. Fifth Street in Tempe in mid-September. Entrepreneurs Brad and Gillienne Budde, ages 26 and 21, will be co-managing the store. The husband-and-wife duo hope to open two more Erbert & Gerbert’s locations in the area by the end of 2015.
To drive down the 101 and admire Talking Stick Resort, Salt River Fields and pristine farmland you’d never guess that beyond the obvious beauty and the increasing wealth of the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community there exists an extremely serious crime problem. A crime problem driven by organized crime gangs with ties to prison gangs and, ultimately Mexico based drug cartels, whose crime sprees don't stop at tribal boundaries, but extend well into the bordering cities of Mesa, Phoenix, Scottsdale, Tempe and beyond.
“Christine Jones, perhaps you can write a book about how not to run an election campaign. At least five robo-calls every day did not motivate me to vote for you.”
The Old Testament Law contains 613 individual commandments. The majority of these are negative: “Thou shalt not” do such or so. These commandments prohibit activities ranging from coveting your neighbor’s cow to wearing pants made from two different materials. The remaining commandments are positive: “Thou shalt.” These order adherents to perform in determined ways and means.
A former member of the Phoenix police force was arrested Friday after reportedly possessing child pornography.
Words are powerful creatures. Sometimes sleek and smooth, sometimes coarse and rough. Once they’re out there, we can’t snatch them back, tame them, or change them. Of course, not all words are hurtful or intended to wound. But words that hurt can kill us slowly and painfully, like a torturer. They cut away at our confidence, they eat up our self-esteem. While we might be able to maintain outward façade of normality, we inwardly shrivel and die. In those hidden depths, we can look and feel like “The Scream,” by Edvard Munch.
High school football season, that annual rite of fall, is upon us. The game is only part of the experience for football fans. It’s also about getting together with people in your community, before, during and after the contest.
Students at Primrose School of South Gilbert will showcase a variety of cultures at an event on Sept. 18.
Red Mountain High School students will put on a performance of “The Road to Shambala” in October.
Red Rocks Music Festival
“Always be prepared to give an answer to everyone who asks you to give the reason for the hope that you have.” These are the words of Simon Peter, one of Jesus’ first disciples, written to some of the first and earliest Christians. And like most words put down on paper, these instructions have not always honored the intent of the author.
What started as an accident at her preschool has led to multiple months of chemotherapy treatment for Gilbert 4-year-old Olivia Dodson, whose family has organized an event on Sept. 7 to raise funds for cancer treatment.
Reality has a habit of raining down hard and melting away the comforts formed by the kindness of imagination and the vagaries of memory. There’s the way a person wants to remember an event that occurred in his or her life, and then there’s the way the event actually played out, complete with details absent of sympathy.
(Editor’s note: This is the fourth in a series of stories about “snowbirds” in the Valley of the Sun).
A lingering cliché tied to education is the description of subjects like math as boring, a topic of study done to complete graduation requirements than for any enjoyable purpose. It’s untrue because math, like any subject, has ardent fans and because it’s not necessarily the subject matter that’s the issue; rather, it’s how the material is presented that’s important.
If you’re looking for a brief beach getaway, but don’t feel like driving to the nearest coastline, there might be a solution for you.
Left-to-Right: First-grader Yvonne Michelle White and kindergartener Alyssa Laspada color pages from Coloring Squared at Paideia Academy South Phoenix on Thursday, Aug. 14, 2014. Coloring Squared is a math-based color by number book.
Colored Squared author Cameron Krantzman reviews a finished coloring page with Adrian Rodriguez, left, Christian Inzunza-Morones (center) and Ricardo Villegas-Valle at Paideia Academy South Phoenix on Thursday, Aug. 14, 2014. Coloring Squared is a math-based color by number book.
Left-to-Right: Majel Inzunza-Morones, Ricardo Villegas-Valle, Adrian Rodriguez and Christian Inzunza-Morones color pages from Coloring Squared at Paideia Academy South Phoenix on Thursday, Aug. 14, 2014. Coloring Squared is a math-based color by number book.
Terri Bowersock with a photo of her mother, Loretta, at Terri's Consignment and Design in Tempe on Wednesday, Aug. 20, 2014. Bowersock spoke about her mother's murder, her new book, The Other Side of the Crime, and the Investigation Discovery show Handsome Devil's feature on the murder.
Terri Bowersock at Terri's Consignment and Design in Tempe on Wednesday, Aug. 20, 2014. Bowersock spoke about her mother Loretta's murder, her new book, The Other Side of the Crime, and the Investigation Discovery show Handsome Devil's feature on the murder.