We have a growing number of crossroads because cutting corners is human nature. We rush off to avoid a few extra traffic lights. But by building and using crossroads we miss out on special things towns have.
David Duncan, a retired minister with prosthetic legs and blind in one eye, and his wife, Shirley, began by feeding neighborhood children hotdogs, and they now help provide clothes, money, life lessons.
Neil Creter carves over 200 wooden toys and Santas every Christmas for Native American children on Indian reservations. He also takes part in “Beads of Courage” program for children with serious illnesses.
Riverside United Methodist Church hosts a Drive-Thru Nativity each Christmas season. About 150 church volunteers play various roles like angels, Mary and Joseph and more. You can visit Dec. 6-8 from 7-9 p.m.
Ralph Clark, a former UGA football player from Macon, vowed 10 months ago not to cut his hair until his beloved Bulldogs win over the Crimson Tide, college football’s most dominant program over the past decade.
Dianna Glymph has been at the helm of Big Brothers/Big Sisters of the Heart of Georgia for the past 18 years. The organization is seeking more men as volunteers as boys make up the majority of the wait list.
The Georgia National Fair is back in Perry, GA. There is food like candy apples, turkey legs, funnel cakes; animals; rides like the Ferris wheel; games; fireworks; shows featuring sea lions and sharks; and art.
Don Daniel and Denise Collins, who are across-the-road neighbors in the tiny community of Blount in north Monroe County, share a passion for trains. Collins had a three-room replica of a train depot built in her backyard to display their impressiv