In a split second, her dad recalled, everything changed.
Tempe resident Bob Benton says he owes his life to Dr. Nabil Dib.
The jump from elementary school to middle school can be a tricky one but there’s an innovative program that can help students make that transition a bit more gracefully.
Doug Royse isn’t about to let us forget the annual showing of the Tempe 9/11 Healing Field, and this year is no different.
A single glance confirms the wide ranging panorama of how the West Chandler orthopedic surgeon, affiliated with Arizona Orthopaedic Surgical Specialists, sees the world around him.
Christine Wilkinson, one of Tempe’s most recognized community leaders, has yet another kudo added to a growing trove of distinctions: she has been named recipient of a coveted Don Carlos Humanitarian Award by the Tempe Community Council.
When Dr. A. J. Chandler settled in the Arizona Territory in 1891, he couldn’t have known that one day in the future, the city named for him would host a gathering of African-born clergy.
From 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 8, Historic Downtown Chandler will transport visitors back in time with a celebration of yesteryear, promising a “living history” experience through live character storytelling and music.
It was more than just getting ready for school: He was on a mission of mercy.
The 14,000-plus miles that stretch between West Chandler and Uganda have been bridged by a local group devoted to improving the lives of some of the world’s most vulnerable humans.