The daughter of the late Martha McCoy has publicly stated that she does not want to see a fire station built on the McCoy property.
Even if you are not quite in shape to swim 2.4 miles, bike two loops on a 56-mile course and run two and a half loops of a 26.2 mile course, you can still be a part of the excitement when the 11th race in the U.S. Ironman series takes place in Chattanooga Sept. 27.
The gang from “The Big Bang Theory” has nothing on these left-brained phenoms.
Bluegrass musical comedy “Fat Shirley’s: A Trailer Park Opera” is showing at the MACC July 31 and Aug. 1, 6, 7 and 8 at 7 p.m. and Aug. 2 at 2 p.m.
Signal Mountain native Sherry Thompson is opening The Signal Mountain Art Academy, a faith-based art ministry offering classes in technique for the serious-minded student, as well as art activities and parties for children and adults.
In celebration of its 50th anniversary, the Guthrie’s restaurant chain — which bills itself as the original golden fried chicken finger restaurant — will have special prices, prizes and giveaways at each store throughout the day Friday, July 31.
The Red Bank City Commission is entering into three agreements with Wiser Consultants to conduct engineering studies, all of which will be paid for with 80-20 matching grants awarded by the Tennessee Department of Transportation.
A Hixson couple is opening a J. Gumbo’s restaurant on Hixson Pike at the end of the month.
Tina Allen, an internationally recognized expert in the field of infant and pediatric massage therapy, is coming to Beyond Technique in Chattanooga to lead two certification courses for therapists as well as a free class for families.
Cat Clinic of Chattanooga’s Dr. Marcia Toumayan recalls several times when her clients were reduced to tears. They couldn’t pay for the care their sick or injured cat needed.
River City Company launches online housing tool
It’s now a little easier to live downtown — or find a place, at least.
Sometimes, ministry at church just isn’t enough for youth these days, in Chattanooga Youth Network Executive Director Tony Souder’s experience. Children are overlooked, or even generalized in terms of needs and wants, and often don’t have more than a superficial connection to ministry, he says.
In a few years, mountain bikers may play underneath the Olgiati Bridge.
The Craftworks Building, an old warehouse at 201 W. Main St. in the booming Southside, has a new tenant: The Feed Co. Table & Tavern.
Since the moment the last shot was fired at the Lee Highway U.S. Army Recruitment Office the morning of July 16, the strip mall’s parking lot has become a place of recovery and reconciliation.
Alice Tornow remembers the end of World War I. She recalls riding a horse to a one-room schoolhouse each day, living frugally during the Great Depression, celebrating women’s suffrage success and seeing the army boys off for WWII.
Although Kathy Graham moved from Maryland to Tennessee after retiring, she wasn’t interested in quitting working altogether.
If you’re searching for a fun — and furry — way to spend your weekend, look no farther than the Humane Educational Society of Chattanooga’s eighth annual Paws for the Cause fundraising party. It’s being held this Saturday, Aug. 1 at Chattanooga’s newest event venue on Lee Highway.
For many parents, back-to-school time not only brings the stress of scheduling, but financial stress as well.
The job for Catoosa’s new permanent county manager has been posted, but what the candidate will be paid is still up in the air.