Living

  • Things to know: July Fort Bragg events
    The N.C. Symphony brings its " Independence Day" concert to Festival Park in downtown Fayetteville.
  • N. C. military beach bargains
    North Carolina beach rentals for the military are brightening up due to recent renovations and ongoing construction.
  • Fort Bragg lending closet
    What to do if you (along with three kids, two dogs and a cat) arrive at the new duty station five days before the moving van? Sign for the new house and hit the Fort Bragg Lending Closet. July and August are peak months for the program at the corner of Letterman and Ord streets. It offers more than 70 household items, and many of the requested items of years ago are still in demand today - sleeping mats and roll-away beds. You'll also find coffee pots, electric skillets, rice cookers, toasters, pack-and-
  • Fayetteville whimsical dogwood displays pay tribute to military
    Downtown Fayetteville is in full bloom this summer with Whimsical Dogwoods.
  • Fayetteville's very own von Trapp family
    Story by Sara Cooke
  • Fabulous Fourth
    Make plans now for your Fourth of July in the Cape Fear region.
  • Howitzer battalion's proud history
    The world's only airborne 155 mm howitzer battalion made its last jump last month. A ceremony marked the formal deactivation of the 1st Battalion, 321st Airborne Field Artillery Regiment, but for many soldiers, the jump over Fort Bragg marked the end of a lineage that could be traced back to World War I.
  • The sewing soldier
    Not many soldiers have returned from the field, sewn a quick dress for their wife and headed back before she even tried it on.
  • R. Riveter
    Cameron Cruse and Lisa Bradley founded their business out of frustration and necessity. They were unemployed and stymied by the lack of career options in Delonga, Ga., the small town where their military husbands were stationed. Cruse says they wondered how many other military spouses were in the same boat. So in 2011, the two women developed a business plan that even they thought was crazy.
  • From the farm to your front door
    Maybe you've seen white coolers stacked up on your neighbor's doorstep and have wondered what's going on. You've seen chipper people toting boxes and swapping notes on what to do with pea shoots while leaving your local coffee shop. Well, it's produce time, and CSAs are kicking into high gear across the country. CSAs - community-supported agriculture shares in a local farms - have planted some solid roots across the country. And so have companies that aren't actually co-ops but are still tapping into th
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