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Local Services in Columbus, IN

You did it: You brushed up you resume, wrote a killer cover letter, and crushed your interviews — and now, you’ve got at least one job offer (maybe more!) on the table. What now? Before you take on a new position, it’s always worth considering what…

Arguably one of the biggest beauty trends of the past few years is ingestible skin care — that is, taking various supplements in the form of pills, powders, or liquids that claim to have the same (if not more) benefits for your skin as the topical…

Striking the right balance between work, relationships, and personal time is an ongoing and ever-changing process for most of us. We all feel stuck at times when it comes to maintaining a healthy work-life balance — and avoiding the awful symptoms…

We’ve all heard the saying, “more money, more problems.” What this means to me is simply that growing wealth alone won’t get you financial security, and it certainly won’t get you happiness.

Winter is a great time to buy for those who are willing to go against the grain

Does your holiday wish list include something that might jeopardize your personal information?

Thanks to the generosity of over 300 companies and individuals, BBBSLI’s 2018 Holiday for Kids’ Sake program created magic for 500 children across Long Islan...

Staff ReportsMultiple local organizations and agencies recently entered into an agreement to ensure that Safe Place services continue for children.Members of Foundation for Youth, Columbus’ police and fire departments, and Bartholomew County’s the Youth Services Center, Circuit Court and probation and sheriff’s department entered into an agreement Dec. 6, said Chuck Kime, FFY’s executive director.The

Columbus is taking the chance of human error out of the equation when it comes to sounding its tornado sirens.The city is investing $25,345 in new technology that will automatically set off local tornado sirens when the National Weather Service issues a tornado warning for Bartholomew County, without the need for a human to activate

Columbus is taking the chance of human error out of the equation when it comes to sounding its tornado sirens. The city is investing $25,345 in new technology that will automatically set off local tornado sirens when the National Weather Service issues a tornado warning for Bartholomew County, without the need for a human to