Over the past few weeks, citizens may have noticed the Signal Mountain Recycle Center’s bins have been especially full, and in some cases, the center has been forced to close early.
Since the closing of Waycrazy’s and Poppy’s Smokehouse, Signal Mountain has experienced a barbecue drought. While there is no new brick-and-mortar barbecue restaurant in the works, Signal resident Ray Kazlaskia is preparing to open Double Barrel BBQ, a food truck and catering company, March 1.
Baylor School students are taking the lead locally in participating in Lead2Feed, a service-learning program based on the David Novak book “Taking People with You: The Only Way to Make Big Things Happen.”
After Signal Mountain resident Alan Wooden took a nasty fall four years ago, he was unable to return to his job in construction and was in need of a new occupation.
Black Creek resident June Teuscher’s work will be shown at GALLERY 5 at the MACC during the month of February, with an opening scheduled for Friday, Feb. 6 from 5-7 p.m.
The city of Soddy-Daisy now has a dedicated codes enforcement officer on staff and city officials say the goal is to clean up the city.
Attendees packed into Heaven & Ale for the Southern Literature Alliance’s recent Books & Brews event, in which local readers brought a favorite book to trade while enjoying craft beer.
The sound of music can again be heard flowing from 3304 Dayton Blvd., formerly Mountain Music from 2003-2010. Owner Steve Daugherty had closed the store for personal reasons, but now has reopened it as The Folk Music Store and Folk School.
Signal residents will soon have the option to practice hot yoga without leaving the mountain. Jennifer Lockwood, a Signal resident and former Thrasher Elementary teacher, is opening Hot Spot Yoga in Suite 207 of the Signal Mountain Business Center by February or March.
Signal Mountain Baptist Church is offering two nine-week classes starting Sunday, Jan. 25 at 6 p.m. to help the community get a fresh start to the new year.