Swimmers may be able to remain in Lake Superior a few minutes longer and perhaps earlier than usual this year – that, according to a report in today’s Minneapolis StarTribune.
The movie "Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic For Our Time" is set to show at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 31st, at North House Folk School in Grand Marais
Courtland Nelson, director of parks and trails for the Minnesota DNR, talked with Buck May 25 about what's new for the summer season at our state parks. You can learn more at their website here.
Bob spoke May 25 with Dr. Joan Houston Hall, chief editor of the Dictionary of American Regional English, about the completion of the final volume of text (slab-zydeco), the upcoming electronic edition, and how people in different walks of life can use this unique resource. Check out their great websites at www.dare.wisc.edu and http://dare.news.wisc.edu/ for audio clips, words unique to Minnesota and any number of other regions, and lots more cool stuff.
The week ahead holds more rain, but dries up a little mid-week, but the temps are not scorchers. WTIP’ Jay Andersen spoke with National Weather Service meteorologist Greg Frosig.
Al Hunter is a citizen of the Anishinaabe Nation within Treaty 3 and a proud member of the Caribou Clan. His poetry has been widely published in journals and anthologies. This edition of Anishinaabe Way features his poem "The Diet," from his third book, "Beautiful Razor: Love Poems & Other Lies," released this year by Kegadonce Press.
Local naturalist and retired teacher Larry Weber joins us each Saturday morning to share his observations on what's going on in the great outdoors.
Each weekend WTIP news produces a round up of the news stories they’ve been following this week.
The CCHS Softball Team just wrapped up its 2012 season.
2010 CCHS graduate Paul Samuelson recently returned from a tour in Iraq.
Last Friday, Cook County Schools participated in the Relay for Life. This event helps to raise funds for the fight against cancer.
Water levels in Lake Superior have been going down. There is less ice on the lake then there used to be and water temperatures are increasing at twice the rate of air temperatures.