The three-day event runs Friday through Sunday on Colby Avenue.
Pack smart for TSA: Antlers, ashes and Harry Potter wands are OK, but leave the bear spray at home.
“We didn’t expect this could happen here,” said Sall Hutson, 76. “In little towns a long time ago, you could hardly come out at all.”
The modest 26-year-old track is “nostalgic for some people.” Now a new nonprofit, Bigfoot BMX, has taken the reins.
In a show of support for students and staff, the rainbow LGBTQ flag will be up all month.
Vaux’s swifts are back in town. Armed with pencils and scrap paper, volunteers count thousands at a time.
U.S. Rep. Rick Larsen toured parts of the Interurban Trail in Mountlake Terrace, where it seemingly vanishes and joins a road.
Houses are sprouting. Traffic is worsening. And new Sky Valley residents find “we don’t really get Uber Eats out here.”
If Culmback Dam at Spada Lake reservoir really were to fail, a wall of water would sweep through the Sky Valley.
After years, Kismet Turkish Cafe Bakery’s owners say they were told to relocate in Alderwood mall due to a nearby Starbucks kiosk.
The flagpole in her front yard is a visual for Facebook posts about who Melissa Batson is and how she got there.
Teens with the Sky Valley Youth Coalition “stepped up and created the store” on Main Street.
At Thomas’ Eddy, Doug Ewing estimates he has collected 3,000 pounds of lead fishing weights. And that’s just one spot.
Snohomish County is the first in the nation to get the new technology, which reduces delays on emergency calls.
The troupe’s new recurring “Boozie Newzie” show is based off clippings from The Daily Herald. Meta, dude.
“My heart just bleeds for this (expletive) town,” said Jeremy DeBardi, of the Everett multi-genre supergroup Steel Beans.
Critics say a proposed policy targets LGBTQ clubs, forcing students to out themselves. Backers say it affirms parents’ rights.
Sam Bowles, 18, uses vibrant videos and social media fame to raise awareness of autism.
Community Supported Agriculture programs give farmers guaranteed income, regardless of freak weather or hungry deer.
Doctors warn kratom, an opioid alternative, is addictive and ripe for abuse. Yet it’s unregulated and sold at any smokeshop.