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Long gone are the sounds of New Years horns and the little inner voice that says "This year, I'm whipping myself into shape." That's why folks at the Detroit Lakes Community and Cultural Center choose now to lend those little, lost voices a big blow horn, as they prepare for the 23rd annual Community Fitness Challenge, now known as Resolution Restart. "After New Years, you get that first month where you're really into it and want to get in shape, but then it gets busy and you start to slow down," said DLCCC Program Coordinator Matt Kensinger.
Having trouble falling asleep at night? Forget counting sheep; it might be more productive to count the number of known sleep disorders. "There are 84 of them," says Susan Gunwall, director of operations at Whitney Sleep Diagnostics and Consultants and Whitney Sleep Therapeutics. Known to most around Detroit Lakes as "The Sleep Center," Whitney's has been helping people from all around the region wake up simply by helping them fall asleep. "We complete sleep studies for individuals who have identified issues sleeping, are tired during the day, maybe they snore and it's disruptive to f
Darlene McArthur of Detroit Lakes was sitting in her living room watching television just before 9 p.m. Sunday when her evening turned interesting. "All of a sudden I heard a big, terrible bang," she said.
Detroit Lakes artist Hans Gilsdorf is once again making his mark on another Midwestern hospital and its patients in need of healing. Gilsdorf was selected to create a mural for the Sanford Heart Hospital in Sioux Falls, S.D., slated to open next month. Since getting the project just before Thanksgiving, the artist has been working under a tight deadline to come up with, design and construct a piece of art that showcases what the hospital is all about -- from the hospital builders to its workers to each patient that walks in the door. "They wanted lights and glass and involvement with al
Technically, Christmas may be over, but for snowmobile enthusiasts, it's just around the corner. "These guys wait all year for this," said Tom Holmes, president of the Midnite Riders Trail Association. "This" is the Old Timers Snowmobile Run in Lake Park, which is set for Saturday, Feb.
Real Estate brokers and agents Maureen Engel and Lynette Conmy were selling up a storm working for Jack Chivers Realty in Detroit Lakes. "Between the two of us we did $23 million (in sales) last year," said Engel, who worked for Chivers for seven years, along with Conmy for five. Despite a tough economy, the top-earning agents were at the top of their game. But in the fourth quarter of that game, they decided they wanted to start calling the shots. Together, the brokers broke off from the large, successful Jack Chivers Company to start one of their own. "It's called 'The Real Estate
When the Holy Rosary community remodeled their 1916 school building four years ago, they probably didn't expect they'd be having their Grand Open House this year.
Certified Physician's Assistant Sue Ivankovich has seen it all working in Essential Health's Urgent Care -- vomiting, stools, burping, coughing, grunting, fevers ...
A Pelican Rapids couple hopes to give peace, comradery and healing to the area's disabled military veterans by opening up their house to them -- their fish house. "Larry built this fish house from scratch," said Cathy Villella, who is working with her husband, Larry Villella, to provide disabled vets a free place to ice fish. Area businesses donated some of the materials or provided them at cost to construct the five-hole, 10- by 12-foot fish house, which sits on Franklin Lake, about six miles north of Pelican Rapids. The Villellas opened it up at the beginning of this month, and say th
Research Specialist Don Carey is an NDSU entomologist, "but most people call me 'The Bug Man,'" said Carey. Wednesday the Bug Man was in Detroit Lakes using every gross, nasty, hair-raising, stomach-turning insect he could think of to get kids at Roosevelt Elementary to think he's cool. It worked. "The kids think he's awesome," said Fourth Grade Teacher Karilee Traurig. "They came back so excited about bugs and science in general ...