Before daybreak on Christmas morning, you’d leap out of bed, rouse your parents and race to check out the bounty from Santa.
Multifaceted isn’t nearly broad enough to describe the diverse interests that drive 26-year-old entrepreneur Corey Zinn.
State sports fans of a certain age know the name: Ken Legg. They’ve probably yelled at him a time or two. He was one of those people you love to hate. The referee.
On Sept. 1, Chelsea Staley was named director of the Kanawha County Humane Association, a match that she believes was engineered by providence.
Last October, he made headlines when the West Virginia Air National Guard promoted him to brigadier general, the first African-American in the guard to hold such a prestigious rank.
Growing up, mostly in Oklahoma and Indiana, Leon Copeland lived all over the place. After law school, he signed up as a VISTA volunteer, hoping for a big city assignment.
As a performing pianist, she got an early start. By the age of 8, Jeanette Corns Hill was playing for services at her church.
Something’s missing on the campus at West Virginia State University — a familiar face, an institution at the institution.
To some, he will always be Doug Bumgardner’s son, scion of the longtime owner of Charleston’s iconic Kanawha Coin Shop. But 52-year-old Stan Bumgardner is very much his own man.
He dabbled in this. Dabbled in that. Would-haves and could-haves punctuate his multifaceted life. Baseball player. Musician. Songwriter. Jamboree promoter.
Que Stephens. Que? It’s a name you don’t forget (and easier remember than his full moniker: Quewanncoii Casanova Stephens Sr.).
Of all the people associated with Habitat for Humanity, probably no one is more committed to the cause than Bill “Tiny” Hanshaw.
A year ago in April, Jason Quintrell stepped into the role of president and CEO of the Union Mission, only the fifth person to hold that position in 106 years.
His lifelong romance with radio goes on. At 91, he’s still working. He wouldn’t call it work. A labor of love maybe. But he might even question the word labor.
An unusual amenity in her immaculate Kanawha City home reflects a passion that consumes her. It’s a “catio.” A small window opens to a chute that takes cats to a play area on her patio.