Nothing will change for Prescott drivers and their cellphones — at least for the next year and a half or so.
Ninety percent of the time, the Prescott Fire Department gets to community emergencies in 9½ minutes. That is about three minutes longer than the “90th percentile” response times suggested by national preferred standards, said Prescott Fire Chief Dennis Light.
Forty years ago, Kay Bolander was dealing with a devastating family diagnosis: Her new husband had just learned that he had Parkinson’s disease.
Freshly baked Mexican pastries, marinated carne asada, and prepared rice and beans are among the new offerings at Prescott Valley’s Garcia’s Market, 8147 E. Spouse Drive.
With approval of a new apartment project this past week and the pending groundbreaking for another, a total of five large complexes could soon be under construction within Prescott city limits.
Cuppers Coffee House, a longtime downtown-Prescott mainstay, is set to re-open soon at a new downtown location.
It is now official: Arizona Eco Development has finalized its request to the City of Prescott for annexation and development of hundreds of acres of Granite Dells-area land.
When upwards of 1,000 people converged on Prescott City Hall on March 26 for a City Council discussion on a “Save the Dells” petition, many people were unable to get seats in the 150-capacity council chambers.
The Whiskey Row alley could flourish, downtown businesses could occasionally stay open later, and parking-limit times could increase.
In Prescott’s lengthy history, the underground pipes that carry the community’s water have been known to last 75 years or longer.
In the middle of the night a few days after Christmas, residents of a quiet neighborhood in Cliff Rose had an unwelcome visitor: a surge of more than a quarter-million gallons of water rushing down their street.
Is Prescott sending out a not-so-subtle message that visitors are welcome, but only for a short time? Ron Drake, the “Flip this Town” consultant who spent three days in Prescott in late January, thinks so.
From its fresh-squeezed orange juice to its house-roasted corned beef, the new Jen’s 7th Avenue Café in Prescott Valley has an “everything’s fresh” motto.
A “reset,” a “renewal,” and a “refreshing” – they were all words that Yavapai County Supervisors used April 3, prior to choosing longtime State Sen. Steve Pierce to replace embattled Rep. David Stringer in the House of Representatives.
Longtime State Sen. Steve Pierce was the choice of the Yavapai County Board of Supervisors Wednesday morning, April 3, to fill the Arizona House of Representatives seat vacated last week by embattled State Rep. David Stringer.
Downtown Prescott’s Holiday Courtyard on Whiskey Row will soon add an indoor component to its popular outdoor venue.
Questions that have plagued the new Hilton Garden Inn planned in downtown Prescott took center stage Tuesday, when the developer provided a number of answers to the Prescott City Council.
The iconic cluster of granite at the Point of Rocks and about 255 acres of nearby land would be preserved and dedicated to the City of Prescott under a new master plan map submitted by developers on Monday, March 25.
A breakdown of the costs to the city and the developers for the pending Hilton Garden Inn in downtown Prescott will be among the matters the City Council will consider this week.
In the big picture of Prescott’s Granite Dells, nearly 1,900 acres of prime land has already been preserved at and around Watson and Willow lakes.
Along with the patchwork of city-owned parcels in Prescott’s Granite Dells is an even greater amount of privately owned land.
Drivers with a gripe about a congested road or an idea about how to improve traffic flow now have an easy way to get their views noticed in the regional transportation-planning process.
In Prescott’s history, Elisabeth Ruffner has a special spot reserved — as the passionate advocate who helped save the past from demolition.
On warm summer days, Goldwater Lake’s cool pines are a big draw – both for local residents and tourists.
A return to the large-shell fireworks that were typical in Prescott’s pre-2016 July 4 celebrations will be just one of the expected benefits of a venue move to Watson Lake Park.
Colorful fireworks explosions reflecting onto the surface of Prescott’s scenic Watson Lake could be the scenario for this year’s July 4 celebration.
With upwards of 25,000 passengers expected to travel from the Prescott Regional Airport in 2019, the City of Prescott continues to gear up for an $11.9 million new terminal building.
The liquid dividends from February’s monster snowstorm keep streaming down Prescott’s creeks.
A year ago, Prescott residents safely and conveniently disposed of nearly 12 tons of old paints, pesticides, antifreeze, and other household hazardous wastes.
The “Save the Dells” organization’s push to preserve 500 acres in the heart of the Granite Dells is scheduled to go to the Prescott City Council for a vote later this month.
How urgent is the Big Chino Water Pipeline? Based on information from an independent water expert this week, Prescott officials say the answer to that long-debated question could be changing.
Opponents, yes. Adversaries, no. Former Prescott City Councilman Dick Cooper’s trademark cordiality in the face of opposition was highlighted this week when a group of local officials honored his service to the community.
The towering granite boulders and narrow gorges that once enthralled Old West movie star Tom Mix will soon be on display along a new public trail near Willow Lake.
The Prescott City Council will hear a presentation by water expert Gary Woodard about the city’s water supplies and current and future demands at a special study session this week.
Not only will a new public bathroom along Miller Creek offer a convenient rest stop for users of Prescott’s popular Greenways Trails, it is also expected to improve water quality in the polluted creek.
With its slabs of granite and enormous round boulders, Prescott’s new trail setting in the Granite Dells could easily double as a scene in the fictional Bedrock City.
With more than 20 inches of snow on the ground in Prescott as of 1 p.m. Friday, Feb. 22, the city’s street crews have now move on to clearing secondary residential streets.
With 12 inches of snow already accumulated on the ground before 1 p.m., and the condition of area roads “degrading” rapidly, Prescott Mayor Greg Mengarelli signed an emergency proclamation Thursday, Feb. 21.
In what could turn out to be near record-setting snowfall this week, the City of Prescott is assembling a response arsenal that includes snowplows, backhoes, dump trucks, and possibly an emergency operations center.
Even as the City of Prescott’s street crews were “mopping up” after the Sunday night/Monday morning snowfall, they were looking ahead to another even larger snow event later this week.
The historic Sam Hill Warehouse — a key component of the recently approved hotel deal in downtown Prescott — apparently has more than one interested buyer.
Closed-door negotiations reportedly have fallen short by about one-half on advocates’ preservation goals for the iconic Point of Rocks in the heart of the Granite Dells.
Downtown Prescott and city hall apparently are inseparable.
Making “big pharma” pay for impacts that the opioid epidemic has had on Prescott is the aim of a lawsuit that was endorsed by the Prescott City Council this week.
An opioid epidemic that has hit Prescott “particularly hard” could lead the Prescott City Council to join a litigation effort aimed at making the responsible drug manufacturers pay damages.
With official city approval now in hand, the Hilton Garden Inn project in downtown Prescott is entering a new phase — public review of the building details.