Jeremy DeBardi’s solo act — as singer, guitarist, drummer — went viral after 15 years in Everett’s local music scene.
It took six years to get a Patches Pal plate through the Legislature. It honors the state’s beloved clown, who lived in Edmonds.
The Everett Sons of Norway started a “Save the Osa” campaign to restore the 30-foot ship for parades and use on Lake Riley.
They hit it big on shopping channel QVC. The handmade holiday stockings with zippers and handles sell for $20 to $30.
The sought-after 12-foot skeleton, Skelly, has lit up social media since 2020. In Lake Stevens, spooky season started in June.
Phil Spirito has a double-life as “Phil the musician.” His indie slowcore band is getting a surprise revival with album reissues.
Graham Kerr, the granddad of cooking entertainment shows in the 1960s, calls Snohomish County home.
Dr. Prabhat and Trish Bhama are part of a HUGS volunteer team providing treatment for microtia in Guatemala.
South Everett mom Amy Turnbull turned a ditch of trash into a colorful 100-foot stretch of blooms and kinship.
Possession Point Bait Co. owner Dan Cooper keeps afloat the Clinton fishing business his family started in the 1960s.
Solid waste is a happy place for Joel Christensen, 24, who is blind and nearly deaf from a rare genetic disorder.
The Langley movie house has served up butterless popcorn, iceless drinks and priceless memories since 1937.
Erika M. Weinert, 42, a copy editor who does business as The Werd Nerd, wrote “Cursing with Style.”
The black patrol car looks like just another Tesla, until the lights and sirens come on.
Precinct Committee Officers are grassroots party races at the bottom of the ballot, maybe. The storylines are no less interesting.
More galleys are reopening as pandemic restrictions scale back. Get out of your car for concessions just like at the ballpark.
Kids get in for $1 at the Whidbey Island outdoor theater, one of few still standing in the state.
The 72-acre nature preserve has sculptures and sacred spaces. “It is contemplative, peaceful and magical.”
The store has over 600 styles of work and play shoes for men and women with feet from D to 8E widths.
Freeman, 74, lived in a train caboose and was the Conductor of Fun. “His sneakers will never be filled.”