The 5th annual Tower to Town 10-mile run returns to Clarence Schock Memorial Park Nature Center, commonly known as Governor Dick Park, at 9:30 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 2.
Resources are now in place for a development project which will see S. 22nd Street between Chestnut and Cumberland streets transformed, and the Lebanon Valley Rail Trail take a major step towards its ultimate goal.
The story of Penryn Park is one of 19th-century industry, breezy weekend getaways, baseball, thunderstorms, and the intense rivalry between two Coleman cousins and the railroad lines they managed.
A Lancaster-based developer has a big vision for the site of the former Lebanon Catholic School, but faces zoning hurdles that may see the development plans significantly changed prior to being realized.
With $400k state grant in hand, John E. Wengert Memorial Park could see shovels in the ground by autumn.
Between rolling fields, forest paths, and wide-open riverside trails, the Susquehanna region is hardly lacking in sights to see from the perch of a bicycle seat.
The Lebanon Valley Conservancy and the Gibble family have preserved a Mount Gretna property that includes the former site of Kauffman Park, an amusement park constructed in the 1920s.
The Root Beer Barrel, a trail-side stand at the Cornwall trailhead of the Lebanon Valley Rail Trail (LVRT), will hold its last event of the season on Saturday, Oct. 30, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The county commissioners approved Thursday by a 2-1 vote its portion of Phase 6C funding in the amount of $800,000 for the Lebanon Valley Rail Trail expansion project.
Tower-to-Trail 10-mile run set for Sun., Oct. 3. Will benefit Wengert Memorial Park, Lebanon Valley Conservancy, and Community Health Council.
Future residents will enjoy local area and educational amenities, such as the Lebanon Expo Center and the Cornwall-Lebanon School District.
The iconic barrel-shaped stand will open at 10 a.m. for the “grand re-opening celebration” and stay open until 4 p.m. on Saturday, June 5.
The first of two 110-unit apartment buildings, a Fairfield Inn by Marriott and a restaurant, Mick’s All American Pub, are all now under construction at North Cornwall Commons.
Born out of a lifelong fascination with trains, this “miniature” railway of the last Coleman family scion carried passengers all the way up to the top of Governor Dick until its owner fell into financial ruin.
Originally, Phase Six was forced to leave the former railroad bed because it could not obtain the required rights-of-way.