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A family of four entered a local shelter with tattered clothes and tired eyes, carrying three old garbage bags holding their only belongings. A wave of relief washed over the family as they cautiously walked into the shelter, greeted by barking dogs, a clean playground and an onslaught of accommodating volunteers.
You can’t help but do a double-take when you see Kona, an exceptionally good-looking young man. This 2-year-old Maine coon mix makes quite the striking picture with his dark, striped coat, bushy tail, and deep orange eyes. Lucky for everyone, Kona enjoys having his beautiful coat brushed on a regular basis. He also enjoys petting, especially if head and chin rubs are part of the overall petting experience. When you’re petting him, Kona gets an expression on his face that makes it look like he is smiling. Petting also invokes soft, gentle purrs from Kona. He is quite the explorer. He loves to seek out high places to get a better view of all there is to explore. Kona likes to spend playtime batting at feathers or chasing balls with bells in them. As Kona can be somewhat chatty and is happy to spend time lounging around or playing with other friendly kitties. He is also happy to finish off any leftover food that his kitty friends leave behind in their dishes. And if another kitty hisses at him, cool as a cucumber Kona casually strolls on by as if nothing happened.
Estrogen dominance and estrogen dominant cancers such as breast and prostate cancer are fueled by estrogen overload. Although there are numerous reasons why women predominantly experience estrogen dominance (use of birth control, menopause and pregnancy), millions of men, children and teenagers are increasingly affected by estrogen dominance due to their diet, lifestyle choices and the environment.
Arizona State Fair
BARKtoberfest started as a small dog washing event in a parking lot, but the much-larger event will celebrate its 15th iteration on Oct. 11.
The weather is finally cooling down, calling us all out of hibernation and into the beautiful outdoors. What better way to celebrate the change of seasons than with a family day in the pumpkin patch? Here are five festivals worth a look:
With one in 68 children affected by autism, chances are you or someone you know has dealt with the disorder. The 10th annual Zoowalk for Autism Research at the Phoenix Zoo gives you an opportunity to make a difference in the lives of families affected by it.
The envelope is open as we unveil Chandler's best! After more than a month of online polling and thousands of votes, here are the top picks for the best of what Chandler has to offer. Our readers decided what they like most about the city, from the best restaurants to grab a meal to the best place to get a new hairstyle, and these pages outline the readers’ choices for 2014. Some are well-known landmarks in Chandler, while others could be new to you. Please join us in congratulating the winners — and second- and third-place finishers — and stop in to visit them to see what makes those businesses, restaurants and places so special.
Chandler Chamber Ostrich Festival
Tumbleweed Park, 2250 S. McQueen Road
Typically the second weekend in March
This celebration of the large, feathered flightless wonders has drawn thousands of attendees for years — the event had its 27th occurrence in March — with the always-amusing ostrich races. But the festival is not just for the birds, as attractions such as carnival games and rides, a petting zoo, magic shows and plenty of food vendors keep families entertained for hours. The festival’s concert lineup usually features several national acts.
Great American Barbecue and Beer Festival
Dr. A. J. Chandler Park, 3 S. Arizona Ave.
Typically the fourth Saturday of March
Tumbleweed Tree Lighting Ceremony
Dr. A.J. Chandler Park, 3 S. Arizona Ave.
First Saturday of December
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Hawkeye is a large mixed breed guy that came to Friends for Life Animal Rescue from the Yuma Humane Society. His family turned him in ... the owners said they had no time for him. He is about 2 years old. He is a very nice boy and silly as well. Volunteers at the shelter have been working with him, teaching him commands such as lay down. It has been observed that he is food possessive and, because of this, he should be an only animal in his new home. Hawkeye is neutered, up to date on vaccinations, and microchipped. He currently lives at Friends for Life’s adoption center, 143 W. Vaughn Ave., in downtown Gilbert. His adoption fee is $125.
During National Preparedness Month in September experts, are warning people everywhere to get prepared for the unexpected.
Hannah is a beautiful girl, estimated to be a 2-year-old Shepherd blend. She originally was found as a stray in Yuma. She weighs more than 60 pounds. Hannah is a great companion for humans, however, not so much for other animals. She becomes possessive if dogs are around and want her toys or her food. She’ll need to be the only animal in the home because of this. She can and does, however, interact with other dogs when there are no toys or food around.
As the ground is disturbed and the land is changing, Ahwatukee Foothills residents say they’ve seen more rats in the area.
Steven M. Wright, Director
The residents of Hawthorn Court at Ahwatukee may not remember much, but when they get a visit from a local dog, it seems to unlock something in their brain.
July 21st-July 28th
Staycations are fashionable these days, but shelling out cash to stay in a hotel 30-60 minutes from the comforts of home has always seemed a bit silly to us. Thanks to these five Arizona hotels, our opinion of the recession era’s take on vacations might be changing.
This year’s Red, White and Boom event in Ahwatukee Foothills will feature more games and activities for kids, food and drinks for the whole family, live entertainment all night long and sky divers that will kick off the 30-minute fireworks show.
With temperatures on the rise, it’s crucial to stay hydrated and replenish your electrolytes. Whether you exercise intensely or your child participates in an outdoor sport or you’re a construction worker with a physically demanding job, you’re at risk of dehydration and electrolyte depletion.
Making a yard and a community more beautiful begins at the curb. But that narrow space between sidewalk and street — sometimes called a boulevard, median, hellstrip, parkway, verge or tree belt — is a gardening challenge.
Fondue is quite the handsome boy. He is about a year old, great with other cats but probably would not enjoy the company of dogs. Fondue has a lot of kitten left in him, but don’t be surprised if he is timid at first until he gets comfortable. His shyness upon first meeting is probably why he’s been waiting so long for a home. Once he’s comfortable expect that he’ll be ordering up some belly rubs and provide you with some “silly kitty” entertainment. He loves having his head scratched, been known to cuddle with his kitty friends, and bird watching from the window.
Drumroll, please, as we introduce Gilbert’s best, well — everything. After weeks of online polling and nearly 7,000 votes from readers, here are your top picks for living, working and playing in Gilbert, a farm community that’s grown to become one of the East Valley’s most family friendly places to live. From dining out to getting your car repaired, these pages document readers’ winning choices for 2014. Whether they bear a well-known Gilbert name or are a new-to-you surprise, please join us in congratulating the winners – and second- and third-place finishers, in some cases – and stop in to visit them sometime to see what the buzz is all about.
WASHINGTON — Genetically modified foods have been around for years, but most people in the United States have no idea if they are eating them.