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Today's Opinions

  • Time to check your gardening supplies

    All things considered, it’s been a pretty easy winter. We go from snow to rain to 60 degrees in a matter of days. I’ll take that. It does give me pause though, wondering if spring is going to be just as wacky as winter.
    Next nice weekend, I’m going to rig up some side supports in order to make a hoop house over my raised beds. Hoop houses come in all sizes and basically you rig up a way to create a plastic sheeting ceiling to cover your soil. Grit Magazine even has a blueprint for a retractable hoop house.

  • Work on pension plans, budget continues

    The past week has been a flurry of activity in Frankfort, with the ceremonial signing of the first pro-life bill in 12 years, legislation dealing with economic development, and continued work on the budget and pension reform.
    On Thursday, Gov. Bevin held a ceremonial signing for SB 4, the informed consent bill, at the statewide “Rally for Life” held in the capitol rotunda. I am proud to stand for life at all stages, and our whole caucus will continue to fight for those who cannot fight for themselves.

  • Facts about upcoming caucus

    Our office has been receiving numerous calls lately regarding the Republican Caucus.
    Even though neither the county clerk’s office nor the Anderson County Board of Elections has anything to do with the caucus, I thought I would do my best by passing along the information that I do have.
    Why is there a Republican presidential caucus instead of the normal presidential preference primary?
    KRS 118.555 states that:

  • Diabetes management takes effort to get good results

    Sugar-free foods just aren’t the answer to good management of diabetes.  Managing diabetes effectively — because at this time — there is no cure for diabetes, requires significant effort that gives a big reward — a longer, healthier life with time to enjoy your family, accomplish your goals and feel good.

  • Christian life is series of choices

    There’s a story about three men who had to travel to a weeklong business conference in Atlanta.
    Friday afternoon they arrived at the airport to return home to their families and their weekend with only minutes to get through security, find their gate and board the plane for home.
    In their haste to reach their gate, running through the airport and dodging other travelers, they ran into a vendor’s table, knocking it over.

  • City should talk to train crews

    To the editor:
    As a native of Lawrenceburg, and a locomotive engineer, I’d like to offer another perspective regarding the blocked railroad crossing problem.
    First and foremost, no train crew ever wants to unnecessarily block a crossing. They’re doing their job; please don’t ever blame the crew.

  • These are not your daddy’s lima beans

    How are your taste buds? Did you know that we lose taste buds over the years?
    That’s exactly why we like certain foods now that we never liked when we were younger. Well, that and the quality of the cook. The quality of the cook, and the recipe used, makes a world of difference in taste.
    Foods that you may turn your nose up at now may be something you actually like someday. Crank up your food bravery this year and try growing some new things. My father hated pizza, until he tried it in his 40s. We had pizza every weekend after.

  • From peaceful trail to time bomb

    To the editor:
    I am writing in regards to Highway 151, Graefenburg Road, here in Anderson County.
    My family and I have been traveling this road daily since 1983 and have watched it transform itself from a peaceful secondary rural road, into one of Kentucky’s most infamous highways of destruction.  
    The facts speak for themselves.
    Please allow me to share some historical facts concerning Highway 151 that many are not aware of.