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July 21st-July 28th
The sun has just set. From where I sit, up on a ridge, I hear music from two simultaneous song sessions filling the Valley below. When campfires turn to embers, youngsters will peel themselves away from the festivities and make their drowsy way to their bunks. Their dreams will no doubt be filled with obstacle courses and tie-dye, hikes and ropes courses. Another day at summer camp is done.
June 14th-July 22nd
Six months after closing, Makutu’s Island, a large indoor play place for kids, is reopening with new owners, new management and a lot of new magic for families to explore.
“22 Jump Street” just might be the most self-aware sequel ever made, including “Muppets Most Wanted” where there was an entire song about doing a sequel. Nick Offerman’s Deputy Chief Hardy tells returning stars Jonah Hill and Channing Tatum that nobody cared about the Jump Street reboot. Against all the odds, though, it ended up being a success. Now expectations are high and the program has been doubled in budget. It’s also been moved across the street from 21 Jump Street to 22 Jump Street. In another couple years, it will likely be moved back across the street next door at 23 Jump Street.
It's not your average driving range.
Which Wich Superior Sandwiches
2795 S. Market St., Suite 110
(480) 917-9434 or WhichWich.com
Which Wich Superior Sandwiches has more than 50 customized sandwich options to choose from, most notably the Wicked, with five types of meat and three kinds of cheese. The sandwich shop also offers healthier fare, including sandwiches containing 400 calories or less. Aside from the food, Which Wich Superior Sandwiches also boasts a community atmosphere (customers have access to free Wi-Fi) and a low-key vibe.
Flancer’s Incredible Sandwiches & Pizzeria
610 N. Gilbert Road, Suite 300
(480) 926-9077 or Flancers.com
230 N. Gilbert Road
(480) 892-1900 or LibertyMarket.com
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A new audio app that allows sports fanatics to control what games they listen to at bars is making its way across the East Valley.
NEW YORK — Summer vacationers looking for deals on hotel rooms are going to have to search a little harder.
LAS VEGAS — You might not expect to find farm-to-table dining in Las Vegas. But that's exactly why tourists are lining up at a rundown corner a few blocks near the old casinos in the town's seedy core.
What exactly should I be doing to protect my iPhone and MacBook from the new security problems? — Jan
Friendship Village Tempe recently completed a $1.4 million expansion project that added dining amenities to residents at Friendship Village Tempe is finished.
WASHINGTON — Should shoppers turn off their smartphones when they hit the mall? Or does having them on lead to better sales or shorter lines at the cash register?
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. — Ben Baldanza, the CEO of Spirit Airlines, leans over his kitchen table, takes another look at the board and plots out his strategy.
A recently opened business in Gilbert offers other businesses in the very early stages of their development a more professional place to meet with clients, cohorts and potential business partners.
SOMERVILLE, Mass. — It takes a little effort to find backbar, hidden at the end of a dark hallway off a small alley just outside Boston. But once you take a seat in the cozy space and someone sets down a ramekin of spicy caramel popcorn and a craft cocktail, you may never want to leave.
It’s one thing to have a beautiful, comfy bed. But what if it also included a TV screen, game console and dimmable, color-changing lights?
WASHINGTON — It's a big question for marketers: What kind of a buyer are you? And, as important, what are you willing to pay?
LOS ANGELES — If "unplugged" acoustic music was a hallmark of the '90s, surely "wireless" listening is the big trend of the '10s.
This photo provided by Sonos shows an iPhone and Sonos Black Play 1. Sonos speakers run over Wi-Fi and need to be plugged into a power outlet. The speakers are designed to disperse sound in a wide radius and fill a room with sound. (AP Photo/Sonos)
As temperatures drop and daylight is in shorter supply, we fight back: We crank up the heat in our homes and turn on lights earlier and earlier. And yet we also want to keep our heating and electric bills as low as we can.
Every year from the end of World War II through the 1990s, the typical American drove more miles each year than the year before. But for the first time in two generations there has been a significant shift in how many miles we are driving each year.
It's one thing to have a beautiful, comfy bed. But what if it also included a TV screen, game console and dimmable, color-changing lights?
WASHINGTON — Ever suspect you do more housework than your spouse? Or that certain tasks at work raise your blood pressure? Maybe you wonder why you're sneezing more lately, or if carbs are really what is making you tired after lunch?
This photo from video taken Oct. 9, 2013 shows Tim Davis in Beaver Falls, Pa. Davis uses several apps and three wearable devices to track his physical activity, vitals and calorie intake. When Davis tipped the scales at 318 pounds two years ago, he bought a Fitbit gadget to track his physical activity and the Lose It! app on his phone to track calories. He bought a Wi-Fi-enabled scale that published his daily weight on his Twitter feed and turned to other apps to track his pulse, blood pressure, daily moods and medications. At one point, Davis said he was using 15 different apps and gadgets, which he said helped him drop 64 pounds by that following year. (AP Photo/Noel Waghorn)