The city of Red Bank recently reported on its debt obligation.
Sometimes it’s listed as malnutrition. Other times a heart attack or another type of organ failure.
Larry Bullington doesn’t do anything halfway, but he sure does a lot. He’s self-described as the best-kept secret in town.
Ann Lewis started plucking the chords of a piano when she was as young as 6, and she played for a gospel quartet by the age of 15.
Tie-dye, peace signs and a generally groovy atmosphere — a step inside Hixson Pike’s new Hipster Vibes is like walking right back into the 1960s.
Land use plan revealed
A movie theater, library, progressive restaurants and high-end gift shops are some of the things envisioned for the former Red Bank Middle School property.
All area petitions must be submitted by Aug. 21
Lakesite and Red Bank have collected the required number of valid signatures on local petitions to put the sale of wine in retail food stores on the upcoming November ballots.
Sarah carefully peaked out through a crack in the entrance of the tent. Her husband stood near three strange men as they lounged beneath a tree and ate the bread she’d kneaded for them.
Cars have always been a big part of Alex Lamontagne’s life, and now they’ve helped him win $1,000.
The Soddy-Daisy High School Marching Trojans are kicking off the year at this Friday’s game with a new band director and a renewed competitive spirit.
A new entrance of Daisy Elementary, a football field at Sale Creek Middle/High, a running track at Soddy-Daisy High School and a fire hall in Soddy-Daisy are some of the things District 1 Commissioner Fred Skillern wants to accomplish before leaving office.
Young Life Chattanooga is hosting a benefit for local sportsmen and women, but it doesn’t involve golf clubs. It requires a shotgun.
People looking into purchasing a new boat often fail to consider the hidden costs and the burden of maintenance. For this reason, many who purchase a new boat end up regretting it, said Derrell Jones, owner of Carefree Boat Club in Chattanooga.
On the morning of Aug. 16, the outfielders in the Chattanooga Lookouts’ AT&T Field won’t be watching for hurtling baseballs. Instead, they’ll be doing poses like down dog, warrior and maybe even tree.
The rows of fruits and vegetables at what used to be Crocker Produce will soon be replaced with pristine landscape displays.