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The Island County Sheriff’s Office released images of the suspect in a…
Saying goodbye to pets is tough. Now, however, Fluffy doesn’t have to…
The origin of the Crazy Quilters is somewhat of a mystery, even…
Lone Lake is closed temporarily due to toxic algae levels that are…
The man accused of starting a fire that burned two homes was…
A man suspected of starting a fire that destroyed two homes on…
Before Navy veteran and Coupeville resident Art Durand connected with the Department…
A sharp-shinned hawk made a Whidbey Island grocery store its home for…
Some things in life can have small beginnings. For retired teacher and…
Despair. Disgust. Those were just a couple of the feelings Ann Medlock…
Serendipity and immersion have been the name of the game in Dan…
For Jack and Suzanne Healy, owners of Artisan Crafted on First Street…
Even in his 90s, ‘Coach’ Leierer was never far from sidelines, and now stadium will bear his name
Eyeing a stack of files representing 121 clients, Island County Housing Support Center Housing Navigator Malissa Taylor remembers a lot of stories and many faces.
With some hard-nosed research, a healthy dose of persistence and a little bit of luck, just about anyone can discover their genealogical roots. At least that’s what former Genealogical Society of South Whidbey Island members Bob Richardson and Maureen MacDonald say.
Grief can be a powerful emotion and often detrimental to one’s life journey. It’s also a fundamental part of what it means to be human, said Mark Lucero, a grief specialist and founder of Pathways Counseling in Coupeville.
A South Whidbey woman is now looking up in the trees rather than down at the trail after a frightening encounter with an aggressive owl in Saratoga Woods.
As soon as Frank Rose stepped on Whidbey Island in 1985, he’s been all about the arts. A quick walk around Langley can show the fruits of his labor, too.
At age 69, Jim Freeman is just hitting his stride. The quirky and ever-enthusiastic South Whidbey resident and well-known master-of-ceremonies has been entertaining crowds for most of his life.
Finding a balance between sand shrimpers and whale watchers will be the million dollar question moving forward for the Washington Department of Natural Resources.
Internet speed could increase by as much as 10 times in the near future, with Whidbey Telecom building an all-fiber optic cable network to be used by businesses, residents and government.
An environmental advocacy group is transcending barriers of faith by working together toward a unified goal. And they’ve got the senate bill to prove it.
A recent mudslide caused havoc in the backyard of a Maxwelton Beach home and widespread flooding throughout the neighborhood.
Should a powerful earthquake hit the South Whidbey Island Fault, which scientists say is among the most hazardous in Western Washington, one group of Bayview homeowners will be ready.