If you are anything like me, it takes a hefty supply of vitamin D tablets and a whole lot of planning or as I like to call it, “quiet time.”
This winter is my 57th consecutive Alaskan winter and yet I only this year discovered the Willow Winter Carnival.
In Atlanta, a large community park celebrates dog mushing, and one of their own residents who ran and finished it in 2002, Bill Borden.
As part of my Winter Semester course curricula, I am offering an undergraduate refresher course in face-to-face communication.
‘What do you want to do be when you grow up?’ is probably one of the most asked questions in our lives and many of us have yet to answer.
Faith in Each Other. I knew we Alaskans have close connections, but after experiencing just how close for real was a humbling experience.
The more we think about faith, then, the more we need to connect it with courage. Faith, in essence, represents an action.
In a world where we can feel so divided politically, religiously, economically and socially, this community restored my faith in humanity.
As a pragmatist, it is difficult to explain many of the things that happened during and after our son’s journey through childhood epilepsy.
The 1964 Alaska earthquake also served as a wake-up call regarding local tsunamis and helped confirm the theory of plate tectonics.