Here are the stories of three neighborhood seniors who not only beat the odds, but managed to flourish in the face of them.
A lightning storm silenced the organ at New Covenant Presbyterian Church. When the church members arrived the next Sunday, it just wouldn’t play.
The door on Waddill’s dance studio is hot pink. It’s a visitor’s first clue about the fun and energetic vibe inside.
She also spends much of her time at Doctors Hospital, but not because she is sick; instead she’s helping the hospital’s employees understand the needs of some of their patients: seniors.
It’s not only the teachers who stick around; after 75 school years, some of Lee’s students are second- and even third-generation pupils.
Hirsch’s latest is called “Caveopolis,” the story about a city of injustice, where truth will prevail.
Dallas builder J. Roger Crownrich has never lived on the neighborhood street named after him. However, it is two-and-a-half acres of land he won’t forget.
Most of its mom-and-pop shops are packed with merchandise in spaces much bigger than they appear from the street. On a recent Friday, we visited to find out what customers were hunting for.
When Joshua Morales opened in 1989, he wanted people to know that he served Mexican food, and eight letters for the sign advertising his nine-table eatery was all that Morales could afford.
A roundup of happenings in our neck of the woods …
While the lakes and parks we were promised languish, the City of Dallas is planning a high-speed, six-lane toll road inside the Trinity River levees.
Can loneliness be fatal? Two recent stories make you wonder.