Grady Young is long gone, but his spirit lives on as his family and supporters continue his good works through the Grady Young Foundation. The nonprofit held its major fundraising events over the weekend.
Sunday was a perfect day to learn about shooting a bow and arrow, or carving flint into arrowheads or pounding corn in to a fine dust.
Cackle. Yelp. Cluck-purr.
Mark Thompson's Friday afternoon coffee break ended abruptly when the building he was in began to sway.
You could say it through a speech or a proclamation. You could say it through song.
It's not your ordinary retirement home meal.
Jill Adams of Gainesville was not the teacher she thought she could be.
One school's fundraiser is such a long-standing tradition, it could probably set a record.
Standing out against the brown hill and wintry gray trees off the highway, a 100-year-old square dwelling, painted bright red with a shiny tin roof, quickly catches the eye.
The Gainesville area has a lake, at least 443 acres of parkland and fitness centers galore, yet up to a quarter of Hall County residents are just spending their free time not doing physical activity.
Lenny was raised in a 10-foot by 6-foot pen, with little or no food or water.
The freshly-planted 20-foot tree at North Georgia College and State University is no ordinary Arbor Day effort.
Louisa Mae Allcatt watches volunteer Leslie Williams with great interest, pacing up and down the multi-level display kennel that spotlights her at the Humane Society of Northeast Georgia. When Williams pulls her out, the black feline curls up against her and licks her fingers.