By serving local youth, Bluegrass Middle School Youth Service Coordinator Jerren Morning stays true to the foundation he built for himself.
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Mike McNutt, 50, has cared for animals his entire life.
Well, it would be too bizarre to write about anything else. So, let me add to the noise.
Kenny Henderson of Elizabethtown has devoted nearly five decades to education, with 20 years as a teacher and coach and 29 years as a principal. Now in retirement, Henderson has found a new subject to teach: the history of high school basketball in Kentucky.
Some say they were born to shop, but I believe my wife was born to travel. She’s always ready for a road trip and being married to her I have become a world traveler.
Wil Lozano tries to make sure kids feel valued through the game of soccer.
Gov. Andy Beshear recently updated the status of an executive order he issued in December which restored voting rights to convicted felons who have served their sentences. Through the update, an online database recently was unveiled for users to determine if they qualify under the executive order.
Whether it’s through local athletics or through his church, Danny Payne of Elizabethtown spends nearly all of his free time working to better the lives of local youth.
You can learn a lot about life just by paying attention to nature, I have learned.
A Hodgenville man has taken on a new role open to men in the state of Kentucky.
March 29 will be a sad for the community. It’s the day a major pillar of the Hardin County experience will cease to exist.
Brandan Roten packing a food box during the holidays at American Legion Post 87 in Hodgenville.
Brandan Roten stands outside of Rock and Rogers Service Center, where he works in Hodgenville. He’s believed to be the first male member of an American Legion Auxiliary in Kentucky.
David Ricks of Elizabethtown served in the U.S. Army for more than 22 years. Along the way, he said he acquired discipline, determination and interpersonal skills.
Some leaders appear very busy but never seem to accomplish much, while other leaders don’t appear busy at all yet seem to accomplish significantly more than their busier counterparts. How is it possible to be less busy and, at the end of the day, still actually get more done?
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