Think you’re as smart as a fifth grader? OK, answer this: In what book are boogers used as ammunition? If you answered, “Modern Fairies, Dwarves, Goblins and other Nasties” by Lesley M. Blume, pat yourself on the back and award yourself eight points.
Three Wasilla teens have been selected as 2014 Spirit of Youth award recipients in the categories of Media & Technology and Service to Peers. Heather Johnson will receive a Business & Government award for her recently published book, “Hidden Voice: A Story of Discovering Strengths,” about helping youth build self-esteem and deal with bullies and negative comments.
A fire on Feb. 12 left an Anchorage fire fighter temporarily injured and an Eagle River family’s home uninhabitable. A 911 call went out around 4:08 p.m., according to the Graig Temple, Anchorage Fire Department assistant chief of operations.
About 30 Chugiak and Eagle River residents gathered in an airy and open room of the new Chugiak Senior Center on Feb. 15 for a Legislative Delegation Town Hall Meeting. The serene atmosphere lent an odd juxtaposition to the seriousness of the matter.
An Eagle River Elementary School robotics team competed in the Alaska Vex Robotics Competition on Feb. 8. The Binary Brothers team included Jennifer Spain’s 5/6th grade Eagle River Optional Program students Seth Hawkins, Olin Kelliher, Brennen Larson and Aidan Sutherland.
Eagle River is growing. That’s good news for all, of course. It means additional business options, a healthier economy plus a wider variety of choices for local residents.
About 15 people gathered at Town Hall Center on Feb. 13 for the Eagle River Community Council meeting. Paul Witt with HDR Inc. and Brian Schumacher of Department of Transportation gave an update on the Glenn Highway Capacity Improvement Project.
Alaska’s president Tina Stoddard of Anchorage, a member of Eagle River Auxiliary #9785, was honored during the National Mid-Year Conference of the Ladies Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States, held Feb. 8-13.
The wood floor shines, and light pours in through the windows. Huge goldfish swim around an aquarium and every so often a bird twitters from its cage, and if you stay long enough, you might glimpse one of their cats.
Geoffrey Woods knew he wanted to dance from the time he was 3-years-old. That’s when “Lord of the Dance” came to Anchorage, and while he was too young to attend, he did watch the DVD his parents brought home.