More people in the United States die from causes related to pregnancy and childbirth than any other industrialized nation. The most recent data available shows from 2018 to 2019, maternal mortality rates increased by 2.7 per 100,000 births, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Pr…
Weekend food is the best. It’s the food that goes on a smoker for half the day, giving you the excuse to “watch the grill” while doing next to nothing. Or it’s the soup that requires you to sit and stir while reading a book.
After a long day in the office, sometimes the only thing that will cheer you up is a heaping helping of ice cream. Look no further than Candy Castle, where guests can choose from a dozen flavors for a cone, sundae, shake, float or flight. The Deco District shop, located across the street fro…
Cherry Street Kitchen feels like a new restaurant since it moved from its namesake space off East 15th Street and into a larger spot downtown.
In need of a quick, one pan, weeknight dinner that will make everyone in the house happy, full and ready to take on homework, laundry and the myriad other things to be done? This recipe, adapted from eatingwell.com, is a go-to for my family of four.
Tulsans Lauren and Brandon Oldham welcomed baby Olivia into the world in December, in the throes of a global pandemic.
Digging into genealogy can lead to all sorts of discoveries: new friends, long-lost family, maybe even vital medical information.
Tulsa pioneer Simon Jankowsky was a Russian immigrant who entered the United States in 1882 at age 16. After becoming an American citizen, he headed to the boomtowns of the West, eventually finding Indian Territory. Jankowsky opened Palace Clothiers, a men’s clothing supplier, at the center …
Through breakfast, “circle time,” centers, outdoor play, lunch and snacks, “It’s all about the children to me,” says Tracy Smith, owner of Tulsa’s Angel Academy Early Learning Center.
Tess Maune, News On 6 anchor and reporter, is arguably the most popular noodler in the state. She recently appeared on Tulsa Talks: A TulsaPeople Podcast and talked about the adrenaline rush she still gets a decade after first trying to catch a giant catfish with her hands.
On a cold, bright Wednesday in January 2020, my baby, Sonny, arrived in the world.
Living Arts of Tulsa’s recurring “Oh, Tulsa” opens its sixth exhibition Sept. 3. The title of the show is open for interpretation, but Sina McLin, gallery and communications manager at Living Arts of Tulsa, says the show is meant to be a love letter to the city. The biennial show first opene…
In 2004, as part of a newborn screening program, Velvet and Jeremiah Watts’ 2-month-old son, Jeremiah Jr., was diagnosed with Sickle Cell Disease, an inherited blood disorder that can cause pain, anemia, infection and other serious health problems.
Most of us love our tomatoes. It’s fun and rewarding to grow them from seedlings into fruit-bearing machines. Growing tomatoes is a great way to get the kids involved in nature. Homegrown tomatoes are less expensive and taste better than store-bought.
The National Park Service estimates people have visited the natural springs tucked in the Ouachita Mountains for thousands of years. Today, in addition to its 47 natural springs, Hot Springs, Arkansas, lures visitors with indoor and outdoor fun for couples, families and groups of friends.
At first, Tulsa artist Lisa Regan was looking for a personal studio — something big enough for painting and, of course, metal smithing. After all, forged creations and whimsical designs from the founder and lead artist of Garden Deva can be found all over town, in neighborhood parks, in loca…
“Be prepared to be amazed,” says music producer and jazz bassist Michael Fields Jr. of the lineup for the second annual Jazz on the Green this month in downtown Tulsa.
With a background in human resources and a degree in accounting, Annie Brady’s path to event planning was not one she saw coming.
It’s a play about “The Guys,” but two women — both with strong Oklahoma connections — are bringing it to life on stage.
What started out in 2013 as a fun adventure with friends who shared a love of punk rock music and alternative culture has grown into a much-anticipated annual event drawing Tulsans of all ages, as well as visitors from across the state and beyond.
Like most country music artists, Kaitlin Butts calls Nashville home. However, her roots remain in Tulsa where she graduated from Union High School in 2011 before attending college in Oklahoma City at the University of Central Oklahoma’s Academy of Contemporary Music in Bricktown.