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Two Issaquah School District schools will receive cash awards for their outstanding environmental programs.
Thursday's event demonstrated that, in these tough economic times, many people are understanding they have a greater obligation to help sustain the core elements of our community.
Freed House refuses to go away, as an icon, and as an issue
Though the weather might be telling us a different story, we know it must be Spring because Issaquah’s famous ArtWalk is back again. This
In 1977, Led Zepplin, at the height of their powers, stopped in Seattle on a world tour and played the Kingdome. The Seattle Seahawks was just two years old. Fans going to the newly built Kingdome to watch them play would see Steve Largent, Dave Brown and Jim Zorn. Seattle Slew won the triple crown, Dixie Lee Ray was governor, and the Eastside was little more than farmland. It would be many years before Microsoft would reshape development here - in 1977 the fledging company still had its office in Albuquerque. And it was in 1977 that Leon Kos joined the City of Issaquah as City Administrator, and in the 33 years since then and now, much has changed.
This summer, the Washington State Department of Transportation (WSDOT) will begin installing the overhead electronic signs on northbound Interstate 5, State Rout 520 and Interstate 90 between Seattle and Bellevue. The signs are a key component of the WSDOT Smarter Highways program, that uses real-time traffic information to improve safety and reduce congestion. Skyline High School senior Jason Lu has been studying the traffic management systems in America and overseas. Here he discusses how real-time traffic information can improve highway capacity without expensive road building.
A couple of times a year, the Sammamish Bahá’í roll up their sleeves for a roadside clean-up service project.
The Issaquah History Museums looks back at 100 years of fighting fires in Issaquah
Issaquah High School spreads the love about their carpooling program, Liberty High keen to roll
The Issaquah Salmon Hatchery is a huge part of the life, economy and history of Issaquah. But do you know how it came into being?
This week Sharon Solie was recognized for her efforts to encourage her students to read more at home, as the recipient of a Big Ideas grant from the Issaquah Schools Foundation (ISF).
The Bahá’í community of Sammamish will celebrate their New Year, called Naw-Ruz, at 3:30 p.m., on Sunday, March 21, at the Sammamish Library. The public is invited to join in the celebration, listen to wonderful Bahá’í music, learn more about the tradition of Naw-Ruz, and enjoy delicious Persian treats.
Launching their own version of Band Aid, young musicians from all over the Issaquah School District put on a show on the Plateau on Thursday night to raise money for Red Cross' efforts in Haiti.
Sammamish’s Dawn Appel recently lost her battle with acute lymphoblastic leukemia.
The Klahanie Homeowners Association (KHA) is in the process of organizing a meeting with the cities of Issaquah and Sammamish, and King County officials, to discuss options for the maintenance and operation of Klahanie Park.
“We always knew we couldn’t stay rural because we were too close to Seattle. But it’s so interesting to see how things have developed. I just can’t believe it.”
For many of us, the inspiration and energy to help people in need is something that comes later in life. Often it isn't until we have seen a bit of the world, and witnessed first hand the suffering and trials of others, that we are moved to act.
Though as a developed society we may consider ourselves well beyond the gender-stereotypes that insist women should be homemakers, nurses or school teachers, and positions of business leadership, economic study and technical sciences are the domain of men, the truth is that we probably aren't that far beyond it at all.
Ruth Kees was a teacher, mentor and role model for those committed to pursuing the vision of a sustainable Issaquah.