Although she’s now looking forward to a fresh start at the University of Kentucky, Central Hardin High School graduate Abigail Graham has many achievements to look back on from days her as a Bruin.
North Hardin High School incoming senior Baylee Hess was recently elected to a state Family Career and Community Leaders of America office.
When Central Hardin High School graduate Claire Pearl earned her high school diploma this year, she also earned a college degree.
From teen court to volunteer work, Cheyenne Morton is focused on giving back to the community.
When recent graduate Abby Boutwell roamed the halls of Central Hardin High School, she often was known for her comic relief. In fact, she earned three superlatives indicating this.
Going to a major speech tournament her senior wasn’t in its usual format for LaRue County High School graduate Stefani Giles.
Throughout her time as a student at St. James Catholic Regional School, rising Mercy Academy freshman Abby Clarkson learned a great deal about team work and serving others.
During these challenging times, our lives have changed, but your goals don’t have to.
It’s been a strange end of the school year for seniors in the area. Some have been working in the thick of it.
Last Monday, Haley Lamont was one of many Central Hardin High School seniors who received their high school diploma through a modified graduation ceremony complying with COVID-19 precautions. With family and friends watching from a distance, Lamont took a big step toward achieving her ultim…
A Central Hardin High School senior, Sophia Ramirez, has been working at a local nursing home during the COVID-19 pandemic.
For North Hardin High School senior Kristen Manning, dealing with school closures amid the COVID-19 outbreak has been tough.
John Hardin High School senior Hunter Jordan has balanced school work online and working at Kroger during the COVID-19 pandemic.
These days, when sisters Raelyn, Rianna and Tasia Rivera of Elizabethtown get done with their homework, they begin doing their part in fighting COVID-19 locally. For the Rivera sisters, this means creating personal protective masks for local health care workers and friends.
RaJean Thompson didn’t deliberately seek attention by doing something good, but she got it. She was noticed by Gov. Andy Beshear and mentioned on his daily 5 p.m. COVID-19 briefings.