Yes, technically it's April, but March Madness comes to Minneapolis this week. if you’re trying to score some last-minute Final Four tickets, the Better Business Bureau has some advice.
Health & Wellness
After last year’s season ended in heartbreak, the East Ridge Raptors boys’ basketball team is back and stronger than ever—with their sights set on a rebound.
Yoga is a great and versatile way to strengthen both the body and mind in equal measure. At CorePower Yoga, you can take Bikram classes at temperatures from 85 to 105 degrees. For beginners, start with CorePower Yoga 1, which teaches new students the fundamentals.
When a patient is told they need surgery, there aren’t many who look forward to the process. That’s why one orthopedic physical therapy clinic wants to change the way patients think about health care in general.
The cities of Woodbury and Hermantown, Minnesota are about 150 miles apart. But for the young hockey players—and parents—who participated in the Minnesota State PeeWee AA level championship game in March, the two communities could just as well be neighbors.
Plenty of local farms burst with fresh produce this time of year, as temperatures begin to drop and trees flaunt shades of orange and red. Gather up the family for a mini road trip to one of these nearby spots.
Wellness is a hot topic in 2018—and it has been for years, with no sign of slowing down. As humans, we have a drive to want to take care of our minds and bodies, and to strive to be the best versions of ourselves.
Woodbury Community Church manages to weave together some truly beloved things each autumn: pumpkins, kids and funding a good cause.
Through the adoption of their Kid Sight Program in late 2017, the Woodbury Lions Club offers free vision screenings to help detect and prevent eye problems in young children.
To provide the best holistic youth soccer development in Minnesota, REV Soccer Club, Woodbury Soccer Club and their respective community organizations are merging to become Salvo Soccer Club.
While working in the Woodbury community for years in private practice and in the school system as a licensed marriage and family therapist, Sheila Dwyer found that most children with academic, social and behavioral struggles were offered only one type of treatment: prescription medication.