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The Ahwatukee Community Network (ACN) is bringing passionate people together again, this time on the topic of children in foster care.
Fellow senior and girlfriend Tina Trujillo was waiting in her living room with her sister, parents, and other family when Campbell arrived.
Ahwatukee resident Michael Feyrer subscribes to the philosophy that his life is like a pair of shoes — to be worn out in service.
The Mountain Pointe duo of Natrell Curtis and Jalen Brown keep getting national attention.
The Thunder had one last rally in a standard-setting season, but it wasn’t enough.
The prom is making a big comeback.
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Take note. This is an excellent question, and it may be the relief you and your family have been looking for.
Connecting to Serve and the Ahwatukee Community Network would like to extend our gratitude to our panelists and the victims of domestic violence who attended our special forum on this serious issue April 16 at Mountain Park Senior Living.
While shopping at your favorite grocery store, it can be hard at times to find 100 percent gluten-free items.
Public awareness, using the city of Phoenix as a model, system reform, coordinated services and partnerships are all part of a plan to make domestic violence a focus for the city of Phoenix.
Seniors at Mountain Park Senior Living in Ahwatukee are taking up a new activity once a week: singing and dancing.
Beth Lawrence leads the "Singing for Health" class in singing "Somewhere Over the Rainbow" at Mountain Park Senior Living on Wednesday, April 10, 2013.
Beth Lawrence leads the "Singing for Health" class at Mountain Park Senior Living on Wednesday, April 10, 2013.
John Breitweiser and Joan Lowry sing with Beth Lawrence, right, as she leads the "Singing for Health" class at Mountain Park Senior Living on Wednesday, April 10, 2013.
Millicent Norton and Arnie Fairchild sing with Beth Lawrence, right, as she leads the "Singing for Health" class at Mountain Park Senior Living on Wednesday, April 10, 2013.
Most people know what it’s like to pull up a chair at a family reunion or holiday meal, but not many have tucked their toes under the table at a community harvest feast. Several local art and community organizations are hoping to change that with Saturday’s “Feast on the Street” in downtown Phoenix.
Enjoy all the best fair activities including motorcross racing, live music, giant turkey legs, livestock and animal exhibitors and rides, rides and more rides. Admission is free 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday, April 10 through Friday, April 12.
Wander the scenic Scottsdale Civic Center Mall while nibbling on treats from more than 50 local eateries, enjoying live entertainment or watching cooking demonstrations from the Valley’s best chefs. You can also browse the Epicurean Expo, experience the Tiki Hideaway or become an educated cocktail drinker at “Cocktail Culture.” All-inclusive VIP passes are available. A portion of the proceeds go toward Arizona arts and education.
Kallie is 11 years young! She would love to live in a house where she can sit on her human’s lap or next to them while watching TV. During the day, all Kallie needs is a pillow to rest her head on and wait for you to return home from work. She is a very quiet Beagle girl and will melt your heart. She gets along well with other dogs and children.
The decision to postpone college for a year has worked out just fine for Robbie Mathers.
"Impactful, rowdy and rewarding” (and maybe a little tiring) is how I would describe the experience I had last year serving as a team captain for the 2012 Ahwatukee Foothills Family YMCA “Frames for Families” initiative. That’s a fancy way of saying “fundraising event,” which translates to “bowl-a-thon!” I was so impressed by the event and the result that I agreed to chair the event this year, along with my friend and fellow YMCA board member, Jim Hunt, local Farmers Insurance agent and all around Renaissance Man. In all seriousness, I am passionate about it because I have seen and heard the testimonials of families, kids and seniors in this community who have benefitted from the proceeds of this event.
Kent Chase really wanted to golf as a kid.
Lane Change is practicing a new song for its set list, Cheap Trick’s “I Want You to Want Me.” The manager is coaching the vocalists on the harmonies: “This note needs to be higher.” “This part is too early.” “Let’s start from this part.” Then they start at the recognizable chorus.
When speaking about business success it doesn’t come from one individual.
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