Apples, almonds, broccoli … if you eat the same things every week, you may be missing out on an easy way to boost your health. “Many of us pass up foods that are nutritional powerhouses because we don’t know how to prepare them,” said Angela Ginn, a nutritionist in Baltimore, Maryland. Bust out of your culinary rut with these five disease fighters.
Later this month, the famed Alotian Club will host the illustrious Western Amateur, bringing the national spotlight to its coveted course and highlighting the generosity of golfers nationwide as well as two young caddies who follow in the footsteps of their older siblings as Evans Scholars.
This year’s Powerful Men have impacted their industries and the state through their dedication to their careers, families and the community at large. See and learn about this year's 12.
Join AY, the Big League, a host of volunteers and an enviable list of hosts as they raise funds to benefit Big Brothers Big Sisters of Central Arkansas.
Serving in a public office is no easy task. Elections, answering to one’s constituency when successfully elected, navigating the treacherous waters of politics while representing your state’s interests all while maintaining a personal life is no task for the faint of heart. Yet former Sen. David Pryor and son Sen. Mark Pryor have chosen to serve Arkansans, forming a legacy of service.
The Arkansas Arts Center’s 50th anniversary celebration culminates this month with an exhibit featuring master works by some of the most influential artists of the 17th through 19th centuries.
What started as a sideline event to the Sidewalk Art Show, now celebrating 63 years, the Magnolia Blossom Festival has become one of the state’s premier attractions. It is a great weekend full of fun, food and friends.
For more than a century, the AMDPA has worked to prevent and treat Arkansans’ illnesses. This year, they’ll host their 120th conference. Read more about its members and their individual and collective missions.
When Donna Terrell’s cell phone rang one March day in 2010, she had half a mind to ignore the call. After a long day in a waiting room with her daughter Queah, who was gravely ill with her second bout of colon cancer, Terrell was rushing to take Queah home and get to the studio in time for the evening broadcast. But she glanced at the caller ID, and she knew she had to answer.