A group of Valencia County 4-H students ranging from kindergarten to fifth grade are having a great time shaking jars of heavy cream into butter.
Articles for the ‘La Vida’ Category
More than 70 years ago, a "country lady" from Adelino married the guy down the road who, when they met, seemed to only be interested in "combing his hair in the sunshine."
Capturing that certain something in a landscape at just the right time of day when color is imbued with fantastic hues, or that chance appearance of wildlife, that's what photographers William Pearson and Barbara C. Arnold strive to achieve.
From the days when Donald Honeyfield's great-grandfather moved to northern New Mexico to homestead, the state has undergone many changes.
Valencia County has its own budding Walt Disney in Jerry Glaser, a Los Lunas artist who grew up in Los Chavez.
When most people refer to vernacular, they are referencing the common language of a region or area that is filled with colorful slang and creative phrases. But vernacular has another, less well-known meaning.
Benteele "Aunt Geeny" Baldini, of Rio Communities, who was a member of La Merced WOTM Chapter 2210 and a retired secretary and bookkeeper at Trailways Bus Co., died on Jan. 1.
(Editor's note: This is the last of a year-long monthly series about how alcohol and drug addiction affects the community and how those affected work to achieve a better life.)
Just more than three years ago, a program quietly came to Valencia County that has resulted in greater public health.
More than 40 years ago when Los Lunas resident Annemarie Pearson begin writing the chapters of her life, becoming an author wasn't part of the story.
Tomé Art Gallery is a place for original gifts and to learn how to make them.
As I watched the weather forecast last week, I tried to contain my curmudgeonness. Curmudgeonlyness? Anyway, as I braced myself for what seemed like the inevitable snowy weekend, I tried to shield my kids from my grumpiness.
In 1989, Alan Coleman had an epiphany while standing on top of a defunct weapons production facility in Colorado that he and his team of engineers had designed.
(Editor's note: This is the 11th of a year-long monthly series about how alcohol and drug addiction affects the community and how those affected work to achieve a better life.)
Tales about taming America's Wild West don't often include women. But, beginning in the 1880s, more than 100,000 young women left home to work as waitresses in restaurants along the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway lines.
(Editor's note: This is the 10th of a year-long monthly series about how alcohol and drug addiction affects the community and how those affected work to achieve a better life.)