High Point Ballet officials have announced auditions for the troupe’s new Jewels competition teams, which will debut during the upcoming 2014-15 competition season.
If the Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater High Point ever needs any ambassadors, the organization need look no farther than the Gomez family.
A local salon has joined a national network of salons providing free services to women and children undergoing chemotherapy.
Greenhill and the U.S. Figure Skating Championships are looking for an original artwork for the official poster of the 2015 U.S. Figure Skating Championships taking place in January.
A city bus driver calls Julius Tate — the High Point man who saved her from an unruly passenger who assaulted her — her guardian angel.
At His Laboring Few Ministries, the ministry had been laboring, because the dollars had been few — but a new partnership with The Shepherd's Inn should help turn things around.
Few people knew him by his real name, which was Caswell Dallas Mullins. But three weeks ago, when the 76-year-old Mullins died in Madison, his death represented the passing of a 1950s rock ‘n’ roller whose nickname — “Moon” Mullins — was well-known to a generation of High Pointers.
How did Mick Foley, aka “Cactus Jack,” make the transition from pro wrestling villain to the decidedly kinder, gentler persona of Santa Claus? He turned to a panel of experts, including High Point's Cliff Snider.
Clint Bowman saw a void in North Carolina’s folk music genre and decided to fill it.
Yesteryear will come to life this weekend at Mendenhall Plantation, where the Historic Jamestown Society will present its 12th annual Village Fair.
Monique Johnson may be small in stature, but her big heart and big dreams more than make up for it.
If Dr. Virgil Willard didn’t already understand the impact of the annual medical mission trip he’s a part of, he does now.
After a freak accident two months ago, the Bocholis family is ready to reopen its popular Golden B Restaurant in High Point.
The 37th Annual Western Film Fair, a tribute to old westerns and classic TV, begins this week in Winston-Salem.
Rachel Hardy has deep roots in High Point and Trinity, where she grew up, but she left her heart in the small Indian village of Kuilapalayam, where her lifelong passion for people intersected with a group of children she misses greatly.