After another beautiful weekend, it’s easy to think about enjoying Minneapolis’ lakes this summer.
While sitting in the sunshine and Friday’s warmth, Dion Grace thought of summer.
Whether it’s square footage or the size of the lot, real estate space comes at a premium in a big city, and there’s one property on Lake Calhoun in Minneapolis has plenty of both.
The temperatures outside have many of us checking the calendar after we broke records across Minnesota on Thursday. The Twin Cities hit 45 degrees, but it was even warmer out west.
How do you explain our wacky weather? On Sunday, the thermometer and calendar did not go together.
The Twin Cities are filled with gorgeous urban architecture and picture-worthy suburban main streets. For many photographers, the decision about where to take a walk with their camera can be overwhelming.
For years people have been warned about the risks associated with excessive sun exposure but new research shows those who appear tanner may have an advantage after all.
The Minneapolis Park Board recently received an opinion from its attorney stating that the Minneapolis Park Board does not have the authority to rename Lake Calhoun.
Minneapolis is going retro this summer to help people enjoy the warm weather on the city’s lakes.
School is getting out, the kids are getting ready for summer and if you don’t have them scheduled for 12-straight weeks of camps and activities, don’t worry. As it turns out, you have plenty of company.
The Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board directed someone to start researching the idea of changing the lake’s name Wednesday night. It’s the first step in a very long process to make a change, and that process could take two years.
The Minneapolis Parks Board is being asked to change the name of Lake Calhoun because its namesake was a politician who supported slavery.
Temperatures kept rising on Tuesday and almost reached the unimaginable mark that Minnesotans have not felt in a while — 90 degrees. Now, an entire community is putting the rough winter in the past and shedding its winter coats and jackets.