You know it’s opening weekend of firearms deer hunting in Minnesota when…
Sunday here in southeastern Minnesota was gloriously beautiful as in blue skies and sunshine and warmth melding with the changing colors of the season.
F-Town has proven a popular gathering spot for craft beer lovers since opening about a month ago.
Decades have passed since I detasseled corn, walked beans, hoed the sprawling family garden. Yet, if I look close enough, I see dirt still tracing the creases of my palms.
There’s a lot more to notice in Lindström than the presence or absence of umlauts.
If only those who hold disdain for Somalis could meet Nasteho. They would see her as the beautiful, young and spirited woman I photographed.
On a recent visit to northeastern Iowa, I was thrilled to discover the greatest concentration of Prairie School architecture in the upper Midwest in Mason City.
All the way home, from southwestern Minnesota to southeastern, I watched the sky and the light and the crops as daylight edged ever nearer night.
When I think back to the 1960s, I hear the static buzz of my older brother’s transistor radio as he dials in ’CCO.
Every time I pass through Sleepy Eye along U.S. Highway 14 in southwestern Minnesota, I admire the same business signage.
If they weren’t working the land, farmers along a stretch between Mankato and west of New Ulm were preparing to plant on Saturday.
You can’t be among alpacas for long without the cuteness factor winning you over.
Up until now, because of a pre-existing condition, I was stuck with my existing health insurance plan. Now I can shop. But I don’t like shopping, especially for insurance.
In this technology dominated world, it’s refreshing to see that kids are still using crayons and colored paper and, yes, even paper plates to create art.
Rural areas offer creative home-spun signs so I’m always scouting for eye-catching signage worthy of photographing.
This is the type of news you never want to read about in your community. Drive-by shootings. Yes, three. In Faribault.
The Mankato Poetry Walk and Ride is designed “to inspire and encourage poets of all ages, to provide public art in our communities and to encourage exercise.”