The sun’s been out, the grass is greener, and there have even been a few storms rolling through. Summer, following spring, is a season for growth. A season where you can see the fruits of your labor (quite literally) come through in home-grown gardens featuring everything from herbs to fruits to veggies to flowers that are just down-right easy on the eyes. Not to mention the indoor potential with all that sunlight — succulents, air plants, and more…oh my! … HELLO, GARDENING SEASON: GARDENING STORES AROUND THE DISTRICT
Did you know that there are many dolphins living nearby, in the Potomac River and Chesapeake Bay? Researchers from the Potomac-Chesapeake Dolphin Project (PCDP) have set out to better understand them. Dolphins have been sighted in the Potomac as far back as the 1800s and as far north as DC but many people are still unaware of their local presence. … GEORGETOWN’S PCDP RESEARCHES POTOMAC DOLPHINS
With Father’s Days coming up this weekend some of us still haven’t made plans, but that’s okay because we’ve got plenty of ideas for you! Whether you’re looking to do a Father’s Day brunch or dinner, maybe a fun family event, or even a private getaway for dad to chillax, we’ve got you covered! … LAST MINUTE FATHER’S DAY PLANS IN THE DISTRICT
So…we know you’ve heard of the Grammys. You’ve even heard of the Razzies, but are you hip enough to know about the Rammys?
Okay…well, that’s alright…honestly you probably fall in line with right around 99.995% of the rest of the population.
So — if right about now you’re feeling kind of like you fail at DC pride, knowledge and overall life in general — it’s okay — you’re forgiven.
See what you have to understand is that it’s no secret that the rest of the country is kind of taking notice of our little gem of a district. We kind of had the arrival of the DC Michelin Guide and “… in case you missed it, Bon Appétit Magazine dubbed DC ‘The Restaurant City of the Year,'”. Yeah — we’re freaking awesome. … THE DC RAMMY AWARDS ARE ON THE WAY…
Many communities are home to “food deserts,” or areas where grocery stores are inaccessible due to distance or cost. Food deserts can form because of deficits in public transit, high food prices, residents not owning vehicles or having limited mobility for various reasons, or other factors. Some areas, including Washington D.C., are lucky to have mobile food markets, which aim to alleviate this difficulty. Retired city and school buses have been turned into food and farmers’ markets in order to distribute fresh food to undeserved neighborhoods in many areas, including D.C., St. Louis and Toronto. … RETIRED BUSES REBORN AS MOBILE FOOD MARKETS