HEALTHY TIDBITS Toxin Research/Budgeteer News
If you haven't opened up your Budgeteer News today, open it up. It's May 29th and the dawn of a new day.The title of the article I wrote is, "Toxin research key to ending cancer." This is information ... Posted on 5/28/11 at 7:27 AM
Nearly 200 guests filled the Zeitgeist Arts Café earlier this month to raise awareness of human trafficking in the Twin Ports area.
“This is definitely an issue that needs to be addressed locally,” said Erin Aili, founder and director of A Beautiful Rescue, which co-hosted the event with the Hillside Church.
This weekend UMD’s Diversity Commission will present “Land of Plenty: How Did You Come to Be Here?” on Friday, Nov. 11 and Saturday, Nov. 12 at 7:30 p.m. in the Marshall Performing Arts Center. The collaborative show was written by local musician Sara Thomsen and features theater, voice and instrumental performances by artists from UMD as well as from across Minnesota and Wisconsin. Before the show, from 6 to 7:30 p.m. each night, the exhibition of UMD faculty and student artworks “Mosaic: How Did We Come to be here?” will be featured in the MPAC lobby.
With two national championships in three years, the University of Minnesota Duluth football team has provided no end of excitement to the Northland.
But now, the Bulldogs are not the only show in town.
The College of St. Scholastica’s young football team has proved it is a force to be reckoned with in Division III football in just its fourth year
as a program, under head coach Greg Carlson and
Seven years ago, Steve Miller quit school to pursue his lifelong dream of owning a sports apparel shop. Miller had completed one year at Fond du Lac Tribal and Community College in the law enforcement program but knew that was not where his heart was.
“It’s been a childhood dream; it’s what I’ve wanted to do for as long as I can remember,” he said.
Miller recently moved from West Duluth to the downtown Skywalk and opened Skywalk Sports
in the beginning of
At a conference at the Duluth Entertainment Convention Center last month, more than 140 health and human service workers listened to Anderson’s presentation on the boarding schools and the negative effects they still have on Indian people today. Anderson was one of more than 120 to present at the 2011 St. Louis County Health & Human Service Conference October 10 and 11.
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