Normally, people only go to the hospital if they have to.
The influence of local political parties tends to ebb and flow with the election cycles.
About 60 employers will be hiring and hundreds of job seekers are expected to attend an annual job fair and career expo Thursday at the Gainesville Civic Center.
In time for Memorial Day, Hall County Fire Services will have a new 23-foot rescue boat.
Gainesville High School's yearbook, "The Radiator," recently received national recognition for excellence in design.
ATLANTA - Georgia lawmakers are set to adjourn the 2015 session at midnight on Thursday, leaving only two working days left for the year and plenty to accomplish.
Educators from around North Georgia met Saturday for the Georgia Science Teachers Association District II ELIPSE (Experiential Learning and Inquiry for Physical Science Educators) Conference held on the University of North Georgia Gainesville campus.
Northeast Georgia Medical Center Braselton is making an economic impression on its surrounding area, even before it opens Wednesday.
For fans of the TV crime procedural, each episode's case is wrapped up with a neat bow in 60 minutes.
The owner, site director and an employee at a former Clermont day care were indicted Thursday on charges connected to a toddler who was burned on the premises last summer.
Gainesville Public Utilities Director Kelly Randall is recommending no increase in water and sewer rates next year as sales and revenues outperform expectations.
Though the weather was a bit cool even for late March, local residents found plenty of ways to enjoy a spring Saturday in the area.
Put simply, Byronica Banks is a remarkable college student.
It still doesn't seem real to Erbey Rebollar and the family business at Taxi El Palmar.
The inaugural Glow In The Dark Easter egg hunt took place Friday at Laurel Park.
Sierra Downs does not remember the beating.
For weeks, a young Tod Peavy had tinkered and toiled and thought of nothing but this car. But his foster mother resented the red roadster. She hadn't given it to him. Instead, a holiday well-wisher purchased the present for an anonymous foster child, and caseworkers put the toy in the boy's hands for Christmas.
Lindsey Shubert dialed the numbers.
Crystal Roughton hitchhiked to get to the Hall County Courthouse on time. After her newborn was taken at the hospital, Roughton had to get her baby back.
When Wendy Boswell said goodbye to her foster daughter last month, she literally ached with grief.
As she talks about the joys of working with foster children, Tyne Jackson can't help crying a little.
The removal of a child often results in three types of trauma, according to Hall County Juvenile Court Judge Lindsay Burton.
At 8:30 a.m., the briefs are organized and the coloring books are gathered. The robe goes on for Hall County Juvenile Court Judge Lindsay Burton.