I think the saying - "It's a dog's world" - may be taking on added meaning with the opening of the South Paws Dog Resort on Northside Drive. From special doggie ice cream at night, to playing during the day, pet owners can now take their dogs for doggie day care, while their pet parents are working.
I estimate that one-fourth of the questions parents ask me involve issues or behaviors that merit little if any concern. Some of the "problems" in question are normal to certain stages of development. Others are nothing more than little glitches that will resolve themselves in time (and might develop into real problems if people respond to them as such). And some are reflections of personality (or temperament), which is inborn and therefore fairly fixed, although not immutable. These include things like shyness, which most shy people figure out how to successfully compensate for by early adulthood. Here's a short ...
Jefferson Finis Davis, the one and only president of the Confederacy, also known as the Confederate States of America, visited Georgia's Coastal Empire three times. The first was on Oct. 21, 1863. Davis knew of Savannah's importance to his plans.
Of course, you already know Pat Steadman's sculpture. Oh, yes, you do. The imposing bronze bust of coach Erk Russell at Georgia Southern's Paulson Stadium is Steadman's "Game Day." And, in fact, a small gem of a replica is part of "Pat Steadman: A Retrospective" on exhibit at the Averitt Center through Saturday. But if that single piece is all you know about the man, you're missing a much bigger story.
I'm sure that many of you are aware of the grave health crisis facing local dentist and Statesboro native Dr. Hudson Powell. He is diagnosed with stage four cancer and is undergoing treatment.
My very first class at Wesleyan was Survey of American Literature taught by Dr. Leah Strong. The class met on the second floor of Tate Hall at the end of the second floor overlooking the library.
James K. Polk was the first former president to visit Savannah, arriving on Saturday, March 10, 1849 at 9 p.m. Upon reaching the city, there was a thunderous salute from cannons situated around the city.
Q: My two teenage daughters, 13 and 15, are constantly begging me to buy them clothes. It's become highly annoying. To stop the constant whining, I've decided to stop buying them any clothing and give them each an $800 annual clothing allowance. Should I give them the whole amount at once or give it to them on a monthly basis?
Each month, the Georgia Department of Labor issues unemployment statistics. I generally look at Bulloch County's numbers as compared to others, but for the first time, I noticed that Statesboro is listed in the "City Labor Force Estimates" along with 30 other cities from across the state.
Q: Our 13-year-old daughter has been mature for her age from early on. She takes advanced classes and makes straight A's. She's also very talented musically. We think, however, that she has become a media addict. She spends entirely too much time in her room on her computer, mostly using social media. When she's not on the computer, she's using her phone to text her friends. We've asked her to limit her use, but our words are falling on deaf ears. What approach would you recommend short of cutting off the Internet and taking away ...
As the temperatures drop slightly this month, watch closely as hints of burnt orange, fiery red and golden yellow begin decorating the surrounding trees, farmers' fields and produce stands. Take in the beauty of autumn with all five senses this season, and share celebrations and fun times with those you love. Try some of the following ideas, or create your own fall fun.
In Matthew 16:26, Jesus asks, "What good will it be for a man if he gains the whole world, yet forfeits his soul? Or what can a man give in exchange for his soul?"
The irony of two major news events occurring at approximately the same time last week was not lost on me.
On one side is a field of cotton. The stems are blooming with pink and white flowers, soft and sweet like appliques on a gingham sundress. On the other side is a field of corn. The stalks are stiff, the fronds brittle, the ears hard as a brick bat. What was pulsing, quivering green is now lethargic tan, the color of a cup of coffee gone cold. In between, in the middle, is the road.
The first president to visit southeast Georgia was none other than George Washington, who was in Savannah from May 12-15, 1791.
Pine Shores Presbyterian Church has asked me to teach a class for the next month and a half leading up to Palm Sunday. It's ...
Socrates said, "Know yourself."
"It was a dark and stormy night," goes the novel noir, and boy, was it one like that early last Sunday morning! There was a ...
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