.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's Features

  •  SHEPHERDSVILLE - What do you really see when you look into the mirror?

    Gracie Latkovski sees herself dancing ballet. Thanks to her sister, Quincy, so can everyone else.

    The sisters recently won at the JAMfest Super Nationals dance competition for their special performance, one that has gone worldwide through social media.

    The special dance shows a special bond between the sisters. It also shows that, despite Gracie’s physical condition, anyone can achieve anything if they believe it in their minds and hearts.

  • The Maryville/Overdale Family Resource Center hosted "Donuts with Dads" events at both elementary schools.

    FRC coordinator Tiffani Utterback said the "dads" consisted of fathers, grandfathers, uncles and even big brothers.

    A total of 96 "dads" showed at Overdale, with an additional 47 visiting Maryville.

    The participating "dads" have participated in, or encouraged to sign up for, the schools' Watch D.O.G.S. Programs (Dads of Great Students). 

  •  SHEPHERDSVILLE– The Bullitt County Family YMCA has launched its annual campaign to ensure that everyone in the Bullitt County area has access to vital community programs and resources that support youth development, healthy living and social responsibility.

     

  •  HEBRON ESTATES - Band students from Hebron Middle participated in the KMEA Solo and Ensemble Festival at East Oldham Middle School on Saturday, Feb. 22.

    The following students were recognized with distinguished ratings:

    *Elizabeth Hines

    *Tyler Self

    *Maiyuki Druen

    *Emily Grau

    *Abigail Mackin

    *Katie VanderEspt

    The following students earned Proficient ratings:

    *Abey Hicks

    *Amber Gore

  •  SHEPHERDSVILLE - In determining the county’s health in terms of family and community, the 2013 Kentucky KIDS COUNT survey looks at four diverse areas.

    And, when those numbers are tallied, Bullitt County was 13th out of 120 counties in the state.

    One of the areas probed was the percentage of births to mothers who did not have a high school degree from 2009-11.

    In Bullitt County, it was determined that 12.3 percent of the births during that span was to mothers who had not earned their high school degrees.

  •  SHEPHERDSVILLE - Serving the past three-plus years as a member of Bullitt Fiscal Court, John Bradshaw realized something very important to the people of the county.

    “The more I weighed the issues and the condition of the current administration, I became convinced that Bullitt County could not survive another four years under our current judge-executive,” said Bradshaw.

    With that, the Fourth District magistrate threw his hat into the ring as a Republican contender for the county judge’s office.

  •  Mother Nature continues to have her grip on Bullitt County.

    On Sunday, Bullitt Countians were met with a little freezing rain, some sleet and between 3-4 inches of snow.

    But it could have been much worse.

    Law enforcement officials had to deal with an increased number of traffic accidents and vehicles running off the road. 

    No major power outages were reported, despite having some minor icing issues.

    Schools were cancelled on Monday and Tuesday, pushing the end date for students to June 10.

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE - It's been a long, cold winter, and it's time for the kids to get out and do something big.

    In Bullitt County, that something big is the annual KidsFest, sponsored by the Bullitt County Chamber of Commerce at Paroquet Springs Conference Centre.

    Chamber director Jenny Estepp promised a fun event filled with free entertainment, goodies and lots of door prizes.

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE ­ Bullitt Central High School presented "dont u luv me?" a dramatic one­-act play dealing with the topic of intimate partner violence among adolescents.

    The play was promoted by the BCHS Drama Club and Youth Services Center,with assistance from the Art Club, as an educational tool for students along with an engaging stage performance.

    Subjects within the play deal with substance abuse, pregnancy, suicide and weight control.  It was created specifically for a high school­aged audience.

  •  MOUNT WASHINGTON - Jay Romine was 10 years old when he found his calling. 

    And 38 years later, he’s taking that talent to the World Livestock Auctioneer Championship.

    “Griffin’s Fruit Market and Produce, where First Federal is today, is where I had my first big calling,” he said. “My father was called away on a business matter and the people kept waiting. They kept telling me, ‘You can do it’ and so they started holding up these antiques and I sold them.”