The Gainesville City Schools Board of Education has made state mandated furlough days more palatable for teachers, students and parents alike.
Piedmont College officials are thrilled to start this fall with the largest freshman class the small, liberal arts school has ever had, building on a 15-year trend of growth.
Water service will be interrupted today along a few Gainesville roads until 4 p.m.
She does not vote on taxes. She likely will not show up if there is a problem with your sewer service. And she definitely will not be on the front end of the hose if your house is on fire.
Jeff Yeary believes worshippers should enjoy themselves in the church.
BRASELTON - The Braselton Urban Redevelopment Authority voted last week to approve the issuance of bonds totaling $5 million to fund six planned projects in the downtown area.
Diabetes is a disease many are familiar with, but few recognize the symptoms in themselves.
JEFFERSON - Driving along Martin Luther King Jr. Drive in Jefferson is pretty much smooth sailing, until you hit the trouble zone.
Katy Wilson is many things - daughter, sister, friend and advocate to name a few. One thing she is not is a "retard."
The poor economy didn't keep first-time dad Jerry Mays and wife Fe from having a baby Wednesday. They felt it was just time.
A missionary's life can be tough enough overseas, just getting used to a new climate, strange foods and different routines.
A grid of numbers on a sheet of paper will play a big part in how much time Wendell Spell serves in prison for the biggest fraud in Hall County history.
Motorists who have ever wondered how to quickly get from Ga. 60/Thompson Bridge Road to Ga. 365 - or vice versa - one day may have their answer.
Last week was a busy one for Riverside Military Academy's new commandant.
Christine Hudson is tired of waiting to see the Black and Cooley drives community revitalized.
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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.
Foster care is in crisis in Hall County.
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