COVID-19 forced schools across the country as of last spring to engage in remote, online-instruction.
Next week, Prescott Unified School District will expand on its hybrid model by adding two days a week of on-campus instruction for its three elementary schools, followed soon after with three days a week for its fifth and sixth graders, middle school and high school.
On the outside of the Coalition for Compassion and Justice’s Madison Avenue shelter and “social justice center” is a big sign that reads, “Second Glance Thrift Shoppe” coming soon.
Mayer Fire Chief Mike McGhee earlier this month was granted a priceless gift – the embrace of a grateful husband thanking him for donating the kidney that saved his wife’s life one year ago.
The Prescott Valley Charter School in September was awarded the “I Am Leader” foundation grant of $27,000, renewable for up to five years, that will enable them to provide programs and services intended “to build character in both students and staff.”
Prescott High School’s Half Century Club was forced due to COVID-19 to cancel its annual luncheon this spring that provides the money to support annual college scholarships to PHS Badgers.
The forecast for an early cold snap is prompting the Quad-City Interfaith Council to seek assistance so that the Salvation Army might be able to open its winter-only homeless shelter prior to Nov. 1.
Robin and Andy Andre are beloved members of the Mile High Middle School family in Prescott.
Vandals toppled two, six-foot tall statues representing Jesus and the Mother of Jesus outside Saint Germaine’s Catholic Church in Prescott Valley. The Mother Mary statute suffered several broken pieces, according to a news release from the Prescott Valley Police Department.
Two men who pretended to help a senior citizen who lives in the Prescott Country Club by offering to carry in his groceries Monday, Oct. 19, perpetuated a “brazen theft” of firearms and a safe with $1,000 cash, according to the Yavapai County Sheriff’s Office.