This photo by 12-year-old Sam Karnuth took third place in the Activities & Events category of our 2018 Focus on Woodbury photo contest.
Focus on Woodbury
A familiar intersection takes on a magical glow in the dark.
An everyday scene is made beautiful in the right light.
This photo, "When Mom Says Yes," took second place in the People & Families category of our 2018 Focus on Woodbury photo contest.
Each month, we feature one of the photos from our 2018 Focus on Woodbury photo contest.
This photo took second place in the Activities & Events category of our 2018 Focus on Woodbury photo contest.
Flowers and other plants are an important—if not entirely intuitive—part of a lot of décor that pops up around the holidays. Lauren Mathis, marketing and communications manager of Woodbury’s Woodlane Flowers, shares some tips to prepare and care for your winter floral creations.
“Most people think that holiday/winter arrangements need to be green and red, but white flowers arranged with winter greens make for an elegant winter arrangement,” Mathis says.
Woodbury’s splash pad, which opened last summer at HealthEast Sports Center, has proven to be a popular place for kids. It’s also a popular place for a photo opportunity as shown by this image of identical twins Kai and Keanu, taken by their mother, Youngmi Kim. “The boys were having a blast at the splash pad, totally fascinated by the water,” Kim says. “It’s very hard to capture both boys in the same picture as they tend to move around constantly. I was lucky taking this photo.”
It's that time of year again: The Focus on Woodbury photo contest has returned for its 19th year of beautiful photos of our community. This photo contest, presented by Woodbury Magazine, showcases the best photographers in our community—not to mention the subjects that give them inspiration.
We're looking for photos that show off the core values of Woodbury in five categories:
You never know what will pop up in the garden. Just ask Sarah Kroening. “While harvesting tomatoes last August, I noticed a small speck of what appeared to be dirt on one of the tomatoes,” Kroening says. “Upon further inspection, I noticed the perfect swirl of a snail shell. It was so small that I just had to show my mom; that’s when it popped its head out to say hello.”