For 25 years, Dorothy Winfield, Leona Krahn and Louise Meier have been going in circles. The ladies started walking for exercise at The Original Outlet Mall in 1988; when that closed, they took their walking shoes to the Kenosha County Center in Bristol.
“The best exercise is walking, and it’s free,” Winfield, 88, of Kenosha, said.
It might not be quite as good as a 50-yard line seat inside legendary Lambeau Field, but Jon Olson Jr.’s man cave serves as a fun alternative for him and his large gang of family and friends to watch games of their beloved Green Bay Packers.
Since moving into his Kenosha home two years ago, Olson Jr., 29, has turned his garage into a “living room” devoted to the green and gold.
Kathea Buck will never forget the day Jeanette Rausch walked into her adult tap dance class.
“I remember the door opening, and this little lady holding a pair of patent leather tap shoes poked her head in and asked, ‘Can I dance with you?’” recalled Buck, who teaches at Kenosha Academy of Dance, Music and Drama.
When Phillip Nicholas was a mechanical engineering student at the University of Florida in 1987 or 1988, he faced a tough decision. He wanted to rebuild a car, and he figured he had two choices of manufacturers.
Jenna Antreassian, 20, of Burlington whips across multiple screens of icons on her tablet, showing off her most used software icons, including Skype, FaceTime, iTunes, Dragon Dictation and Safari.
Like all of her generation, Antreassian loves to monitor Facebook, catches YouTube videos and surfs the Web.
When he was in his teens and 20s, Jim Janis dreamed of a career in show business. After all, it was literally in his blood.
Janis’ mother, Mary, was a belly dancer and singer, and his father, Spiro, played the laouto (a stringed instrument similar to a guitar). They performed — and met — at the 1933 World’s Fair in Chicago, and Jimmy was born in 1935.
Taking the pulse of our primary relationship is a way to keep a marriage healthy.
It can reveal what kind of stresses are at play and how we can resolve issues that crop up.