LEXINGTON – After five general sessions, countless workshops, state contests, candidate interviews, and three days of back-to-back events, all Emylou Miller could do was wait.
Maggie Coleman likes to use the word haphazardly when she talks about the beginning of J.O.Y. Ministries. She reflected on the fledgling start the non-profit organization experienced 10 years ago as she joined others Monday to celebrate a new beginning.
Grain production has grown across the commonwealth and with it comes the risk of grain entrapment. Local emergency personnel hope they never have to participate in a grain bin rescue, but they plan to be ready should it happen to farmers in the area.
The effort to shift Americans to electric vehicles has a big obstacle: unreliable charging stations. In rural areas, that's a bigger problem, because rural stations are in short supply. More than one in five EV users report that they have been unable to find a station at one time or another, and the number is rising as EVs become more common, according to surveys by J.D. Power.
VFW Post 6097 hosted a ceremony Sunday to remember Adair County citizens who died serving their country in the military. US Army CWO-4 (retired) Russell Lunsford was the guest speaker before the crowd went outside for a laying of wreaths ceremony.
Eva Iqbal shared her time and talent with visitors of the Farmers’ Market on the Square Saturday by selling lemonade as a fundraiser. She raised $475 for the Stella Effect, a non-profit group that supports families who have a child with Trisomy 18 or 13, a life-limiting diagnosis.
The Adair County Sportsman Club has been interwoven into the community for many years, but the group started from humble beginnings all the way back to the 1950s.
When Counseling and Human Development graduate Krystal Clarke was searching for a respected online program to advance her counseling education, Lindsey Wilson College stood out among the crowded …
Adair is home to 581 farms and 37,500 cattle, ranking the county 16th in Kentucky for the number of cows. Thanks to the hard work of these farmers, Adair County offers delicious meats with extraordinary flavor to the local community.
Hearing you need an organ transplant to live can be shocking and frightening, but this is Tyler Carter’s normal. In April of 2019, the 24-year old’s life began to change drastically.