Born and raised in Yakima, moved around for about 8 years and just recently moved back. Married with 3 kids and all of the responsibility that goes with it. I love being a dad, I think I know how to cook and love being back in Yakima.
The 1990s was the decade when home computers were becoming more and more popular. People started exchanging email addresses, getting the courage to order online and even starting to blog on homemade websites. Plenty of people could make websites with animated GIFs and picture backgrounds that would be part of webrings and have guestbooks to sign.
If you miss those days, there's a way to can visit your favorite websites today and have them look like they were in the '90s with 'Geocities-izer'.
On Tuesday night near Sixth and Yakima avenues, you might have witnessed vigilantes, warriors and other characters. They, and the rest of Yakima, were invited to a brainstorming session to help build Yakima's first comic conventions Central City Comic Con, which is planned for the weekend of Oct. 23-25.
When I was visiting Seattle this past weekend, we had it in mind to find a place that serves ramen. I'm not talking about your 10 packs of dehydrated noodles for a dollar-style ramen, but the real stuff the cheap ramen is inspired by. Naturally, this begged our question: "Why doesn't Yakima have a place to get ramen?"
I'm sure you've heard that many companies track your online whereabouts. They want to know what you're looking up online, what you're browsing, what you're buying, what websites you visit frequently -- stuff like that. It's only made more obvious when you start to see ads for items you'd be interested in, but maybe not others. Here's a quick way to opt out.
Many schools across the nation celebrate the March 2 birthday of Dr. Seuss (Theodor Seuss Geisel) with fun activities. My daughters go to Whitney Elementary School and they invite parents for free breakfast and a chance to visit their children's classrooms while their kids read them stories in their pajamas.
Leonard Nimoy was best known for playing Spock on the 1960s "Star Trek" TV series, but he was also an accomplished actor. Despite his other accolades, I think many people didn't just think of him as Spock -- they honestly believed he was Spock. He owned that role. When an opportunity came to show his other talents, his genius flourished.
Because I have a son and daughter with autism, stories like these always stick out to me. I saw this story about this car wash facility where most of its employees have autism both to give the CEO's son a working position and because "they have a great eye for detail." I couldn't agree more.
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