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Forty people gathered Thursday at the Central Whidbey Sportsmen’s Association to voice their concerns about the shelter.
Ideas have ranged from birth control to hunting to water guns to a ban on feeding the wildlife.
Here’s a list of what many of Whidbey’s favorite events are doing this year.
Students in grades 6-8 will return to campus on March 8 in the afternoons for two days a week.
One resident said the sheer amount of deer urine is “overwhelming” and creates puddles at his door.
T he Cascade Loop, including the Whidbey Scenic Isle Way, is now a National Scenic Byway.
Whidbey Homeless Coalition has plans to turn a former church into a 35-bed shelter.
The Platypus gained nationwide interest, but it has been hauled away for salvage and destruction.
The Navy has proposed to use 28 state parks for training purposes. A vote is expected Thursday.
Each of us has that wonderful remembrance to treasure.
Coupeville Mayor Molly Hughes took a look back on the year.
Parents and caregivers can sign up for upcoming classes for training to help prevent suicide.
Some students could be back in class on Feb. 1.
Central Whidbey Island Fire and Rescue is looking to raise $18,580 to buy a CPR tool.
“The Hour After Westerly” is free to view online until Jan. 17.
Ellie Shiloh Brown is Coupeville’s newest resident.
Coupeville woman writes book about local WWI soldier who gained Col. George S. Patton’s admiration.
The owners of the Anchorage Inn in Coupeville are ready to retire.
A provision in the act extends real-time noise monitoring and requires the data to be made public.
Port willing to give boat away