The sign is bright red and the Swartzentruber Amish do not believe in extravagant displays of color. Instead, they use reflective tape and lanterns.
Center spokesperson David Holland says festival officials told the center less than a week ago that they had acquired a sponsor for a new event on that portion of the belvedere.
Edge Executive Director Mark Hogg says the new technology allows water to be pumped, purified and collected in a storage tank all in one motion. It’s being used in Haiti right now.
What was planned as a protest rally Thursday by environmentalists and residents living near the LG&E Cane Run plant has turned into a celebration of sorts.
Sierra Club Representative Thomas Pearce says the demonstrators have been lobbying lawmakers to approve a measure regulating coal ash, which is a toxic byproduct of burning coal.
Fischer announced a new center to develop businesses that focus on elderly care in Nucleus, University of Louisville’s life sciences campus.
Board chair Britt Brockman says the board members hope to make a decision by May 1st. A search firm is also helping the board. The firm—Greenwood Asher of Florida—is the same agency that found Todd and brought him to UK.
The Ohio River could hit its highest level since 2005 this weekend. The river is expected to crest at 28 feet by Sunday. That’s five feet above flood stage. Executive Director of the Metropolitan Sewer District Bud Schardein says, “I think we’re in good shape right now. Everyone who’s behind the levee and the flood wall is being protected right now. All the flood pumping plants that are in operation are operating properly and doing their job,” says Schardein “so it’s more now of just watching the river and seeing if there’s going to be a spike in it or it’s going to hit its 28 feet and start dropping.”
Louisville Speed Art Museum officials have launched the first comprehensive review of the Museum’s 14,000 piece collection in 83 years.
It’s part of several initiatives aimed at improving the collection and better engaging visitors.
Doctors and nurse practitioners at the agency will no longer prescribe Xanax for new patients. Patients already on the drug will slowly be moved to other drugs, and after December 31st, no further prescriptions for Xanax will be written for any patient.
Two people showed up for an open house on the plan Tuesday afternoon. One of them said TARC should improve its current services, rather than add more.The other half of the audienc said the route will help familiarize people with the loop.