White Bear Lake resident Kent Whitworth shares his take on the Fort Snelling naming controversy.
Shops & Business
The Piccadilly in Mahtomedi grew out of humble beginnings as a small restaurant just outside the gates of Wildwood Amusement Park. In 1914, Beulah Johnson opened her lunch counter in the building she had built, located at what is now known as 92 Mahtomedi Avenue.
Where do families go in White Bear Lake who are experiencing difficulties taking care of their most basic needs? The answer is Solid Ground, the nonprofit that has been serving families experiencing homelessness since the late 1980s.
On December 24, 2015, David Miller gave himself and the community an early Christmas present when he became the owner of Avalon Tearoom. Before purchasing the tearoom, Miller lived in Chicago for five years, working as a pastry baker in a hotel, a museum and a cupcake shop.
For just over two years, St. Andrew’s Lutheran Church has been serving their Community Meal every Thursday from 6 to 7 p.m.
“It’s a mission, really,” says self-proclaimed grassroots fighter Margaret Doran regarding teaching customers about and serving organic, healthy food.
Almost everyone has a head lice story. Whether it was getting them along with your best friend in elementary school, or the hours spent combing through your own child’s hair, it is never pleasant.
Hisdahl’s has had roots in White Bear since 1969, when it started out as one business with two separate categories. Keith Hisdahl, who studied graphic design at St.
White Bear Lake’s favorite gifts and clothing store just opened their new shop for kids this past spring, and it’s called, yes, GoodKids.
As a mom, White Bear Lake High School alum Tanya Rodriques understands the importance of loving and believing in kids.
When it comes to owning a business, Dale and Kalli Bukowski say having a great support system and a strong customer focus is key.