Sophia Slifka passed away four years ago on the same day she was born, but her story is not just a sad one.
The butterflies lay their eggs on the plants, which are disappearing by 2.2 million acres each year.
The Blessing of the Bikes at First Baptist Church helps give riders peace of mind.
The “Cycle for a Cure” attracted volunteers and instructors to ride on 60 stationary bikes for five hours.
Homeowners insurance covers many weather-related events, but some things are excluded.
A house that had been made into several apartments caught fire on Hazelwood Avenue Saturday night.
The Department of Transportation gave the Youngstown-Warren Regional airport federal approval for the flights on Friday.
According to a police report, the thief said, “Sorry I have to do this, but I’ll text you and pay you the money back.”
Police say the man threatened the clerk with a box cutter and ran it across a window.
Jennifer Sullivan’s photography project captures memories of the former amusement park in Aurora.
Youngstown State University biology students were lending a hand planting grapes to be harvested in the fall.
A cold brew coffee tasting takes place Sunday at Branch Street Coffee.
Sullivan said she wandered around the fence line before discovering that the gate was open, so she walked right into the park.
Perry Township, Salem, Leetonia and Green Township firefighters were called to the scene on Saturday.
Regular masks don’t fit animals’ mouths properly, which can create a challenge for firefighters trying to save them.
Seventy-nine shoes lined Elm Street for the “Steps of Change” walk in memory of loved ones.
There are 41 students on the RoboCats team, who placed second at the state competition last year.
A woman claimed a man walking along Fifth Street fired a gun through her kitchen window.
Statistics show that people who wear seat belts are 50 percent more likely to survive a crash.
The Sharpsville Fire Department displayed a huge American flag and the National Guard brought out some of its equipment.
The initiative would include after-school programs, health screenings and housing repair services.
The SMARTS program currently serves more than 360 kindergarten through 12th grade students.