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Students and businesses are getting a unique opportunity to connect as the Ahwatukee Foothills Chamber of Commerce and the Tempe Union High School District (TUHSD) have formed a partnership to pair students with internships, job shadowing and career exploration opportunities in the local economy.
The postseason honors are starting to roll in for Mountain Pointe as the Pride swept all four honors in the Division I, Section IV squad selected by the coaches.
The Mountain Pointe High School Band Boosters will host its inaugural Giant Parking Lot Sale, 4201 E. Knox Road, from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 7. The Band Boosters will provide all the advertising and signs, plus sell concessions. This is for booster organizations only.
1. On Nov. 4 at noon in the 3400 block of East Chandler Boulevard police took a child abuse report.
1. On Oct. 30 at 9:30 p.m. police took a report of harassing telephone calls in the 13600 block of South 48th Street.
Grief support for children is lacking in Ahwatukee Foothills, but it’s a serious cause that some Ahwatukee groups are hoping to find a solution for.
1. On Oct. 21 at 8:30 a.m. police took a criminal damage report in the 16600 block of South 35th Street.
Six years ago, Ahwatukee resident Sabrina Ramirez decided to give back to the less fortunate during Halloween by donating used costumes for families who are unable to afford them.
If a trip to the state fair seems like too much of a hassle, this local carnival, presented by Mercy Gilbert Medical Center and hosted by the Town of Gilbert Parks and Recreation Department, might be just the thing. It offers three days of rides (including the Ferris wheel), carnival games and good food.
Four years ago Jalen Brown walked through the doors at Mountain Pointe highly-touted and wore No. 85 his freshman year.
1. On Sept. 9 in the 2400 block of East Rocky Slope Drive police took a report of a stolen license plate.
Mountain Pointe High School will host Rachel’s Challenge today to try and spread awareness on bullying and to make the Pride community feel more compassionate among one other.
“How to Cut the Cost of College by Planning Ahead” is the title of the free financial aid night coming to parents of all Tempe High School-aged students on Aug. 29 at 7 p.m.
Last year Mountain Pointe entered the year as an unknown.
1. On Aug. 6 at 1 p.m. in the 4000 block of East Chandler Boulevard police took a report of an aggravated assault on an officer. A shoplifting suspect tried to escape and got into a scuffle with an officer. The suspect was booked on aggravated assault and theft.
Corpus Christi Catholic Church in Ahwatukee will be hosting a special event, entitled “Remembering Our Fallen,” honoring the Arizona soldiers who gave their lives serving in the Iraq and Afghanistan war.
Albert R. Manriquez, 78, passed away on July 3. He was the father-in-law of Ahwatukee resident and Tempe Union High School District Governing Board member Moses Sanchez.
After taking a week-long cruise around local establishments to replicate a trip to Lake Michigan, the seniors at Mountain Park Senior Living in Ahwatukee enjoyed a new kind of social event.
The eighth annual Warrior Baseball Camp, hosted by the Mountain Pointe baseball program, will be from 7 to 11 a.m. July 26-27 at the school’s baseball field, 4201 E. Knox Road.
Nancy Zguda, 92, of Phoenix passed away on May 29. She was born on Feb. 19, 1921 in the Bronx, N.Y., to Amelia and Joseph Conforti.
All quarterbacks and receivers in sixth to 10th grade are invited to attend a specialized instructional camp June 24-27 from 8 to 10:30 a.m. at Mountain Pointe High School, 4201 E. Knox Road.
Janet Liffiton passed away peacefully on May 18. She resided in Ahwatukee and is survived by her daughter, Nancy Breon, and husband, Mike, of Kailua, Hawaii; son, David Bartram, and wife, Tamie, of Poway, Calif.; niece, Kim Rolfe, and husband, Rick, also of Ahwatukee, as well as several nieces and nephews scattered across the East Coast.
The Mountain Pointe baseball program is taking the lead in trying to get some relief to those in need in Oklahoma after the recent tornado disaster.
The quote taken out of context is a bit condescending, but at the same time defines Ian Moses.
The Mountain Pointe baseball program is taking the lead in trying get some relief to those in need in Oklahoma after the recent tornado disaster.