The Press Club of Metropolitan St. Louis has announced its 2015 Media Persons of the Year. The honorees for the June 11 gala are...
Learning how to build a robot, creating a movie using claymation, or visiting a real-life organ transplant firm. Do these sound like your idea of an epic summer adventure? They’re just a few of the options available to youngsters at SummerQuest day camp, which is open to kids entering kindergarten through eighth grade.
St. Louis increasingly is being recognized as a Mecca for enterprising and innovative business owners. Major news outlets, including The Wall Street Journal, Forbes and MSNBC have all hailed the Gateway City as the destination for startups.
Two local women just returned from Washington, where they joined more than 100 other volunteers from across the country to decorate the White House for the holidays.
A couple of weeks ago, LN editor Trish Muyco-Tobin emailed me a thought-provoking question: In today’s society, what does it mean to be tough? And, in particular, what does this mean for our children? As the father of two boys, these questions hit home. I want my children to be resilient, but I also don’t want them to be arrogant.
The Chamber Music Society of St. Louis has announced its star-studded 2015 benefit, Salut D’Amour—Celebrating with David and Miran Halen. The Tuesday, March 10, concert will be held in the acoustically perfect Sheldon Concert Hall.
From its beginnings as a Catholic women’s college in 1915 to today’s global coed campuses, Webster University is celebrating a century of local and worldwide impact.
This 4-bedroom, 4 full- and 1-half bathroom home in the Ladue School District is listed for $750,000.
I still can’t figure out exactly how Michael Henderson did it. It is one of the most incredible pull-yourself-up-by-the-bootstraps, never-say-die, never-surrender, life-changing stories I’ve ever heard.
First Lady Michelle Obama presented the National Arts and Humanities Youth Program Award to Teens Make History, a local program that encourages students to develop professional skills, build self-confidence and explore history.
His skills are far beyond your wildest imagination: By day, he dons a black T-shirt and shorts as a personal trainer; by night, he can be found in wigs, tights, capes, feathers and mirrors. Meet Leo Stoff, one of the most versatile performance artists in St Louis, who excels in trick-roping, stilt-walking, aerial silks and Japanese Taiko drumming.
Having a child with a learning disability of any kind is a struggle. Between diagnosis, doctors appointments and treatments, school work can get lost in the shuffle. Fortunately, several area schools cater specifically to students with learning disabilities, which means youngsters can focus on their education and stay on track to success.
At Villa Duchesne and Oak Hill School, teachers work closely with students during learning experiences inside and outside the classroom to create globally-minded citizens. “Our teachers get to know the kids, their abilities and their potential," says head of school Elizabeth Miller. "It’s more than knowing the teacher-student ratio. It’s about the relationships they build with the child—that’s what is meaningful.”
Ste. Genevieve du Bois
MARGARITA FLORES, SUSAN ITTNER, ADELLA JONES, MAUREEN LARKINS, JIM McGRATH, MICHAEL McMILLAN, NICOLE RINGENBERG, JIM SCHULTE, IRIS TEROLLI-HALL, BARBARA TURKINGTON, SHERRY WARD and MARK WEINHEIMER have joined the American Red Cross Greater St. Louis Region’s board of directors.
DAVID BEAVERS has been named director of Logan University’s Viscero-Somatic Center.
Incarnate Word Academy
Incarnate Word Academy
As soon as you walk in the door of Ferguson Burger Bar & More, you see a sign that reads: You say I dream too big, I say you think too small. Charles Davis is the person who put that sign up on the wall.
Cody, a Miriam School graduate, is a hard-working kid who never gives up, says his mom, Molly S. Cody has dyslexia, she says, and while the school he attended for kindergarten through third grade tried to help him, the large classes and lack of understanding of learning disabilities were frustrating to him, as well as to his parents.
Story: Four musical vignettes peek at the private lives behind the public personae of several wives of American presidents, including Eleanor Roosevelt, Bess Truman, Mamie Eisenhower and Jackie Kennedy.
Chesterfield Day School