This Super Bowl weekend, we are looking back to a time when the NFL Championship was “won” by a team based just 30 miles away from Lebanon.
The Mt. Gretna Farmers’ Encampment preceded the Pennsylvania Farm Show and for a time was the state’s largest agricultural gathering.
The historic Tabor Church at 124 S. 10th Street is currently undergoing a $1.2 million renovation by Lancaster-based Lives Changed By Christ (LCBC).
Constructing what would become the Union Canal required a massive labor effort in Myerstown, which would lead to a historic Christmas-time riot between the local Pennsylvania Germans and migrant Scots and Irishmen.
Like an aquatic Tom Clancy, Clive Cussler writes the type of fiction perfect to bring along on your next vacation (at least if you like thrillers)
Today marks 110 years since the Lebanon County Court House burned.
The Pew Center for Arts and Heritage will fund a comic book artist and writer to tell the story of the Paxton Boys as a graphic novel.
Today marks 28 years since an inferno engulfed downtown Lebanon’s Harrisburg Area Community College (HACC) campus, killing 20-year-old city firefighter Timothy Stine.
The Pennsylvania Historical & Museum Commission reminded folks this week that December 1 is the deadline for nominations of properties or locations with historical significance for consideration in the State Historical Marker Program for 2019.
A story from our partner, The Conversation, about how World War One was influential in moving America from coal to oil.
You wouldn’t know it today, but close to Mt. Gretna’s popular Lake Conewago once sat another, smaller lake that was a critical component of the National Guard encampment located there.
With this year marking a century since the Armistice agreement ended hostilities in World War One, we take a look at how Lebanon, PA experienced the Great War.
With recent news of increased military presence at the Mexcian border, it’s an opportune time to recall when Pennsylvania played a key role in earlier defense of that boundary line.
Just about every place I’ve lived, underground passages have captured the public imagination. Lebanon is no exception.
Commentators in the Lebanon Valley and Lehigh Valley have suggested the tradition of “tic-tacking” has local roots, but a check of the archives debunks this myth and reveals a new insight about the origins of the term.