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Today's Features

  •  CAMPBELLSVILLE -- With local churches canceling services during the recent snowstorm on Jan. 24, Campbellsville University students had nowhere to go to worship, so they took matters into their own hands.

    At 10 o’clock that morning, the campus community assembled for a worship service in Ransdell Chapel. The service had a variety of parts, all led by students, including: worship, testimony, and preaching. These students were part of CU’s Church Outreach team, which leads services each Sunday at local churches, ministering and preaching the gospel.

  •  National FFA Week starts Feb. 20 and runs through Feb. 27.

    To help celebrate this week, Tractor Supply is doing a paper emblem program. 

    In order to support the Bullitt East FFA Chapter, as well as other local groups like the Bullitt Central FFA chapter, Tractor Supply in Hillview is holding a fund-raiser.

    All you have to do is go to your local Tractor Supply store and at the checkout there will be a paper FFA emblem that costs $1 during  Feb. 19-28.

  •  SHEPHERDSVILLE - Could it get any better than a hot meal, fun enrichment activities and extra time with friends? And it’s all free to any Bullitt County residents between the ages of 4-18.

    Shepherdsville Elementary began hosting a Kids Cafe program in November, in conjunction with Dare to Care and a Metro United Way grant provided to the school’s Family Resource Center.

    Kids Cafe is available every Monday, Tuesday and Thursday afternoon, on school days, from 4-5:30 p.m.

  •  The Mount Washington Middle School Girls’ Group recently got together to help show some veterans some love.

    In honor of Valentine’s Day, the girls collected cubed tissue boxes to decorate with colored pictures and encouraging notes for veterans spending the holiday in the VA hospital.

    Bullitt East freshman Brooke Hatfield first volunteered the idea after her older brothers did the project in their church.

  •  SHEPHERDSVILLE - Roby Elementary Classroom Intervention instructor Angela Olson was thirsting for a random act of kindness.

    Wanting to make an impact to honor someone’s memory, along with offering a public service project for Roby students, Olson learned of the water donation to Flint, Michigan, being made by Family Day Ministries.

  •   SHEPHERDSVILLE - This year health officials want you to look inside your own heart by first looking inside theirs.

     In the past nine years heart disease has remained one of the top causes of death in Bullitt County and throughout the country.

     It’s the primary reason the Bullitt County Heath Department continues efforts to raise awareness about the disease, helping to host the ninth annual Healthy Hearts Wear Red Luncheon at Paroquet Springs Conference Centre.

  •  Through February 29, the library’s four locations are waiving overdue fines—no matter how long ago the item was checked out—in an effort to encourage people to start coming in again to use the library’s free services and resources.

    It doesn’t matter if the item is one day late, one year late, or more. Patrons must simply bring the overdue materials back, and the slate will be wiped clean.

    If items have already been returned and there are fines on the account, those can disappear too.

  •  Once again this January, the Building Industry Association of Greater Louisville hosted the Home Product Expo at Paroquet Springs Conference Centre.

    Dozens of vendors were present to offer advice on Saturday and Sunday on home repairs, landscaping and just about anything else involving your residence. This included an appearance by the Bullitt County Area Technology Center.

  •  LOUISVILLE – As the region’s unusually mild temperatures decline into those more typical of the season, some area residents may have trouble keeping their homes comfortable. For many, it’s during these times that we could all use the support of those around us.

  •  MOUNT WASHINGTON — Adjusting to life after leaving the military can be difficult.

    Add in an injury and a family to take care of and it can be close to impossible.

    Army veteran Steven Fader knows the struggle all too well.

    Surgery gone wrong in 2003 left Fader with a knee injury that also causes neck and back pains. He also discovered he suffers from neurocardiogenic syncope, a disorder that causing frequent fainting, stress and effects posture.