Yellow Springs lost an additional 7.3 percent of its population in the last decade, continuing a 40-year population plummet.
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Equine-facilitated learning pioneer Linda Kohanov will lead “The Power Behind Nonviolence: Horse Sense for Challenging Times,” in Yellow Springs this Friday–Sunday, June 28–30.
The Odd Fellows depend on donations from the community to help cover the roughly $7,700 cost of the event.
Two weeks ago, 36 educators from public schools in Yellow Springs, Xenia, Fairborn, Springfield, and Dayton attended a two-day workshop at Agraria.
The first of the two Juneteenth celebrations will be held Saturday, June 15, 2–5 p.m., at Mills Park Hotel. The celebration is coordinated by villager Carmen Lee through her event planning business, Yokel.
Not all green is “green.” That’s the message from local land managers who are combating a host of non-native invasive plant species that menace locally preserved and reclaimed lands.
Last month, a whiteboard in the heated greenhouse at Oasis Aqua Farms in Beavercreek Township boasted a variety of fresh, organically grown greens and herbs available that day. Then came the tornado.
AUTHORIZING THE VILLAGE OF YELLOW SPRINGS TO EXECUTE A MUTUAL AID AGREEMENT WITH NATIONALLY PARTICIPATING MUNICIPALITIES
ORDINANCE 2019-16, VILLAGE OF YELLOW SPRINGS, OHIO
Due to inclement weather, the 365 Project’s Blacks in Yellow Springs walking tour focused on the history of Black landownership in the village, originally scheduled for June 15, has been rescheduled for Saturday, June 22
Property owners of homes or businesses that have been damaged by recent storms may be eligible to receive a reduction on annual real estate tax bills starting in 2020.
Drew Diehl calls it “the Green Death.” Pervasive in many areas, a single non-native species of honeysuckle — Amur honeysuckle — has transformed the local landscape over the last 30 years.