This was the winning entry, by Ihrig, Panure and Goecke, in the design contest held by the U.S. Green Council and the Lower Phalen Creek Project. This shows what a possible design may look like for the future Wakan Tipi interpretive site. (submitted graphic)
With three months under her belt, Melanie Kleiss is as excited as ever about the future of the Lower Phalen Creek Project.
Kleiss became the new director of the Lower Phalen Creek Project at the start of 2016.
As planning continues for the Gateway Gold Line, a bus rapid transit line that would run from downtown St. Paul to the east metro suburbs, planners are finding that support varies from one community to another.
Besides not having enough parking spots, vehicles are having difficulties making left turns from the parking lot onto Johnson Parkway. Hmong Village wants to add a traffic signal to make it easier to make left turns. (Marjorie Otto/Review)
Parking has been tight at the Hmong Village Shopping Center ever since its grand opening in 2010.
East Side resident Jeremy Sartain teaches East Side kids basic bike repair skills, such as how to replace a tire or inner tube. (Marjorie Otto/Review)
East Side resident filling a need for youth programs
“There’s just not a heck of a lot for teens to do around here,” says Jeremy Sartain, an East Side resident and creator of ESP (East St. Paul) Bikes.
Sartain is using bicycles to get East Side youths involved in their community and to learn some valuable skill sets. He teaches them how to fix donated bikes and then has them give them away in the community.
The idea of instructing kids on how to repair bikes came about in an unlikely way -- after a bike theft.
In 2015 Sartain had two of his bicycles stolen from his garage. One bike was traced by police to a nearby pawnshop. While searching for his second bike, Sartain noticed many homes in his neighborhood had a bunch of bikes, but most were inoperable because no one knew how to fix them up.
Field Four will have its inaugural pitch on Saturday, April 30, depending on the weather. (Marjorie Otto/Review)
After 2,000 hours of volunteer work clearing brush and waiting through a cold, damp winter, Parkway Little League will be using its new fourth field starting April 30th, for the organization’s 61st season.