Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
for Greenville: Life in the East Vol. Issue , Summer 2016
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AMEXCAN opens doors for Hispanic and Latino immigrants in North Carolina. It connects them with community resources aiding in the transition to their new American identity. It also connects them to culturally based events celebrating their Hispanic and Latino identity.
The Lost Colony Center for Science and Research’s director supports a less popular theory for the Roanoke Colony’s fate. Fred Willard doesn't support the conventional theories: they succumbed to starvation or became massacre victims. His quest for truth has also led to this possibility: the presence of colonists’ surnames in Eastern North Carolina families claiming a Native American heritage suggests they moved inland and integrated.
North Carolina's first town thrives on its artful blend of modern small town life aspects and deep historic roots. Surviving the shutdowns of many of its businesses, Eden has transformed into an attractive retirement haven.
A recollection of his grandmother prompted the author to include what life was like a century ago, which lacked conveniences many today believe essential for happiness. Included with his recollection were sayings popular back then and dietary habits that didn’t stop Effie May Daughtridge from living into her nineties.
A local community leader answered the call to help end a modern day version of slavery. She believes educating the public, purchasing only Fair Trade goods, and getting involved with Stop Human Trafficking Now are effective ways to help end human trafficking.