It’s incredible how familiar sounds and smells can cause us to reminisce on times past—memories which most call “the good old days.”
Most 13-year-olds spend their summer hanging out with friends, playing video games and trying to accomplish as much (or as little) as possible before they go back to school.
As summer announced its official arrival with a blistering 111 degrees, I recalled the question that has come up among us this time of year ever since we arrived from the beaches of Southern California almost four decades ago.
For the past three years, Tempe residents Joanne Crawford and Barbara Hall have been busy doing good. The residents of Friendship Village Tempe, an area retirement community, run the gift shop, which has turned into quite a thriving operation.
The city of Tempe is expanding its housing options for veterans who are experiencing homelessness and wants to partner with landlords who have rental properties across the city.
It never feels right for a parent to survive their child -- particularly one who deliberately chose to die by suicide. Yet, as rates of teen suicide rise in the East Valley, more residents continue to experience this immeasurable loss.
While most Americans recall exactly what they were doing the moment they heard about the devastating attack on the World Trade Center, our family’s story is somewhat unique.
Pop music is made for the masses, but it is perfected by the peculiar
When faced with the itchy eyes, running nose and hacking cough that allergies inflict on their hapless victims, the usual reaction is to reach for medication to try to get some relief.
A ride to a doctor’s appointment. A bag packed with nutritious food. A hot shower. An after-school activity. Small actions, big impact – all supported by the Tempe Community Council.