The owner of a median-valued home in Davidson will fund the struggling MI-Connection broadband company to the tune of more than $370 by the end of the current budget year, which closes June 30.
That's more than the cost of MI-Connection's basic cable package for a full year.
In early January, Scott Hannay decided to take part in The Biggest Loser-Huntersville to prove something to himself and his daughter.
East meets west. Old meets new. History meets future. Pedestrian meets driver.
It all happens at the bridge over I-77 that connects the east and west sides of Cornelius, and the design professionals charged with crafting the embodiment of these factors and more have a design scheme in mind for the Catawba Avenue bridge that will soon be the area's first diverging diamond interchange (DDI).
Beyond providing plenty of comic fodder, the "Occupy Whatever" movement has generated little tangible evidence of effectiveness. But when a group of fifth-graders, some of their parents and an enterprising ice cream store manager make plans to "Occupy The Green" in downtown Davidson, things happen.
Huntersville is now testing the market for big savings.
Last week, the Huntersville Town Board of Commissioners gave Town Manager Greg Ferguson the go-ahead on a refinancing plan expected to have immediate and long-term impact on the town's finances, and could eventually generate millions in municipal savings.
Almost 15 years ago, the North Mecklenburg High School Class of 1997 graduated with five classmates missing. Laura Barnette, Travis Childers, Calvin Keziah, Mandi Meador and Kancham Potts — who died either because of car accidents or illnesses — were there only in spirit.
Jeter wants to propose land swap for mental health facility.
The inspiration for their efforts has hit a snag, but the participants in The Biggest Loser-Huntersville are still pushing forward — while slimming down — down the home stretch of their 10-week journey to adopt healthier lifestyles.