A reminder to be safe on the road.
If you want to know what’s wrong with our political system, look no further than last week’s runoff elections.
In the run-up to the World Cup, and during the first two weeks of the tournament itself, all we heard was how crazy Americans were about soccer — finally.
It happened the other day. It’s funny how things so simple can remind us of things so meaningful, of those sweets that are tucked inside our hearts and unknowingly treasured.
When she was in her late 30’s, Pam Koehler-Camp was a highly paid accountant who’d just gotten a dream promotion, yet a voice inside her told her she’d become a potter. And she laughed.
Science defines culture as “the cultivation of bacteria, tissue cells, etc., in an artificial medium containing nutrients.” The same principle applies to business. Culture is the cultivation of the human beliefs swirling and growing in the petri dish labeled: your organization.
When I look at all we “know” about people through social media and Internet mining, I can’t help but think about Sofie, one of my adult ESOL students at Meadowcreek.
My parents, according to the world’s definition of “cool” were not.
When you know what’s important to you, it’s a lot easier to organize the good stuff, and part with the useless junk.
As the father of a young daughter, you have an awesome responsibility: Your little girl will form her initial judgments about men from watching you.
Gwinnett commemorates freedom every day
A few years ago, the magazine I have long loved – Southern Living – changed. Like most Southerners, I have an aversion to change which is why our traditions have such strangle hold. We never let go.
Watching LeBron James play in the recent NBA playoffs reminded me of myself. OK, maybe I ought to clarify that last statement a little bit.
Giving away meaningless trophies doesn’t inspire anyone to new heights of improved performance. Nor does it build self-esteem.
Looking for a good read? Gwinnett authors have written up quite a variety of novels. And many of them are, well, quite novel considering some of their “day jobs.”
Health and Wellness
- Weekly restaurant health inspections for Sept. 22
- HEALTH BRIEFS: DEA, local police team up to take unwanted drugs off street
- DALY: Some plants are troublesome and should be avoided
- BOC approves free prescription discount program for county residents
- Weekly restaurant health inspections for Sept. 15
- Gwinnett Tech radiologic technology students ace certification test
- HEALTH BRIEFS: GMC to host cancer survivor event
- PEOPLE HELPING PEOPLE: City of Duluth provides surprise for Peachtree Christian Hospice
- Weekly restaurant health inspections for Sept. 8
- HEALTH BRIEFS: Lawrenceville dentist offering day of free dental care
Home and Garden
- DALY: Many lawns troubled by armyworms
- DALY: Take action now to reduce winter weeds in the lawn
- Boy Scout honors grandfather’s memory with garden
- DALY: Many vegetables thrive in cooler weather
- DALY: How to keep snails and slugs from feasting on your garden plants
- Lawrenceville man shoots for world record tomato plant
- DALY: Herbs are a flavorful addition to the vegetable garden
- DALY: Questions about ambrosia beetles, pesticide labels and lawnmowers
- DALY: Avoid using plants with invasive tendencies
- DALY: Rescuing tomatoes in distress
- BUCK'S BYTES: Simple tech is often good tech
- BUCK'S BYTES: Should electrical wiring, lights still be so old school?