Awakenings, a new Palmyra-based coffee shop opening Tuesday, has a dual purpose: to nourish the body and the soul.
Karns Foods has pulled the Gumbas sauce and salsa brand — made by Michael Mangano, who’s also family spokesman for the Taste of Sicily eatery in Palmyra — from its shelves.
In The Net didn’t create the need, but it continues to meet it. The Palmyra sports complex has built a business around the proliferation and specialization of youth sports.
Quentin Grove, a four-acre space for weddings and events, will be ready this autumn.
The function of the Community of Lebanon Association (CLA) is to organize events in Downtown Lebanon and attract people to its businesses. Needless to say, COVID-19 has hit the organization hard.
Eagle Secure Solutions president Robert Yeagley learned about local nonprofits’ need for computers from the Lebanon Valley Chamber of Commerce and began an initiative to get refurbished computers to the agencies that need them.
Goodwill Keystone Area recently announced that it has opened up several new jobs to accommodate a large influx of donations.
At least some of the 117,200 SF former “Kmart” space at 1745 Quentin Road will be put to use this fall as a Spirit Halloween store.
Two anti-racism workshops, similar to the one in early June, are planned for September, and they hope to also hold workshops about civic education and discussions about the intersection between the black community and the Jewish and LGBT+ communities.
Sunoco Pipeline LP must pay more than $350,000 in penalties for violations related to the construction of the Mariner East 2 pipeline in eight Pennsylvania counties, including Lebanon County.
If you’re experiencing the symptoms of a heart attack or stroke, the American Heart Association (AHA) and WellSpan Good Samaritan Hospital have a loud and clear message: Call 911. Now.
The $1.00 Student Fare Card rate began on August 15 and will expire on June 15.
The county has been allocated more than $45 million in CARES Act funds in addition to the $12.8 million initially withheld by the state.
The former Lebanon school building is getting a new life as a commercial and office space in the northwest quadrant of the city.
One thing is crystal clear: very few, if any, restaurants can afford to stay open operating at 25 percent capacity.