Christmas music, a fundraiser and food will all come together this weekend with the Gap Creek Singers, Greer’s community choir.
Want to feel lazy? You definitely need to check out my “Jack of All Trades” story this week. Jack Moore owns and operates five local businesses, working 65-75 hours each week.
He rarely takes vacations and his “free time” is from midnight to about 6 a.m. At 65 years old, he has been like this most of his life.
Wanda Fowler has dedicated her life to education.
Christmas doesn’t come until you’ve heard the Chorale. That’s what Kelly Groom, marketing coordinator, believes.
The Greenville Chorale is gearing up for its annual Christmas performance with the Seneca High School Honors Chorale.
I’ve never done the 30 days of gratitude that is so popular on social media sites or been able to keep up with a gratitude journal.
Ryan Nodine, a 9-year-old Lyman Elementary fourth-grader, gave up his video game time to read.
He wasn’t the only one. Nodine was one of more than 100 Lyman Elementary fourth grade students who participated in the fourth annual “Read to Feed the Hungry” program, a service-learning project.
This Christmas season, Greenville Little Theatre will celebrate with two classics: “It’s A Wonderful Life” and an unusual take on “Rudolph.”
“It’s a Wonderful Life” Associate Director Katie King plays Ruth, Harry Bailey’s wife. This production is very similar to the film.
Last week I had the pleasure of spending the morning at the Greer Soup Kitchen with the seven Lyman Elementary fourth grade classes, their teachers, parents and volunteers.
The children — about 140 of them — read books in order to collect cans, similar to other pledge drives.
About fifty musicians will take the stage in next month at the J. Harley Bonds Career Center to bring traditional Christmas music to life.
And for the first time, they’re hoping to spread the Christmas cheer even further. This year at the annual Christmas concert, the Foothills Philharmonic will collect toys for Toys for Tots.
Education has not always come easy for Brooke Culp.
When the 23-year-old Greenville Technical College student was 14 years old, she was diagnosed with epilepsy. At its worst, Culp had 20 seizures a day.