Walnut Way’s Innovations and Wellness Commons has filled a void in Lindsay Heights, a neighborhood short on healthy food options.
The Daddy Daughter Dance is held just once a year, but participants say it creates a lasting impact for those involved.
Johnsons Park had fallen into disrepair until an initiative spearheaded by the Center for Resilient Cities transformed it into a space for sports, recreation and entertainment.
Hired to replace the retiring Sharon Adams as executive director of Walnut Way Conservation Corp. in June, LaShawndra Vernon has been voted out by the organization’s board of directors.
A new development model makes Lindsay Heights residents co-owners and co-developers of a renovated, job-creating property that houses small businesses and a sit-down restaurant.
St. Ann Center hosted its second incubator to help startups launch or expand businesses in the 53205 and 53206 ZIP codes.
Lindsay Heights resident Amerikus Luvene documents “the forever struggle of blacks fighting for justice.”
Business hopefuls who participate in the upcoming business incubator at St. Ann Center’s Bucyrus Campus will receive plenty of new business benefits – all free of charge. All they need to do is fill out a business questionnaire online at www.StAnnCenter.org/biz. The first 20 applicants with legitimate applications will be accepted (There are currently 13 spots still available.).
Homeowners in North Side neighborhoods such as Lindsay Heights and Harambee received information on loans and housing repairs at the sixth annual housing resource fair sponsored by Ald. Milele Coggs and Ald. Russell Stamper.
One hundred days into her role as executive director of Walnut Way Conservation Corp., LaShawndra Vernon is focused on raising additional funds for Phase II of the Innovations and Wellness Commons, which will promote physical, educational and economic wellness.