With March being Red Cross Month, the Northeast Tennessee chapter is spreading the word about its services and its need for volunteers.
On the last Sunday in March 1960, the now-fabled Kingsport Inn served its last Sunday dinner in its said-to-have-been-gracious dining room. But the Inn wasn’t sacrificed to make way for a parking lot.
Eastman spokeswoman Betty Payne said with an employee population of its size, it was just a matter of time that some team members would test positive for the coronavirus.
“To live simply, to love generously, to live truthfully, to serve faithfully, and leave everything else to God.” — Dr. Fred Craddock.
With the cumulative effects of the COVID-19 pandemic yet unknown, the United Way of Greater Kingsport is launching a relief fund to increase efforts in the UWGK’s fight for the health, education and financial stability of every person in the community.
The latest on schedule changes, local decisions and other updates related to COVID-19 coronavirus in Northeast Tennessee and Southwest Virginia
An official with ABB Manufacturing told the Times News on Thursday that the Rogersville plant closed on Tuesday after an employee tested positive for COVID-19 will be reopened following the completion of a “deep cleaning” of the plant and screening process for employees.
With so many churches in our area having to suspend worship services during the coronavirus pandemic, we are asking local pastors to partner with us in bringing a daily message of hope and comfort to readers during this difficult time.
It's been four years since a committee began planning a massive restoration at Rogersville’s Swift Park, and they got quite a bit done, but they've reached the end of their resources with a lot more left to accomplish.
Today, most of us would agree, our nation and world are in a time of “Great Need,” and those of us who follow Christ can find the Word of God has never lost its power.
Local health and government officials held a joint press conference Wednesday to reinforce the call for public adherence to basic prevention steps to slow spread of COVID-19, the novel coronavirus. Members of the public are urged not to travel.
With such an emphasis on social distancing and drive-by services during the COVID-19 crisis, we were only one creative mom away from what may become the next craze in the post-virus era — drive-by birthday parties.
The first thing is to remember that this too shall pass. We don’t know when and we don’t know how. But we will be normal again someday.
“It’s more hope than anything,” said Chop House managing partner Joe Mays, whose restaurant that has operated in Kingsport more than 25 years is offering a full menu.
By 2050, seven in ten people worldwide will be city dwellers.