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Pima Community College organizers of the Plus 50 Career and Job Fair for mature workers say the event will have resources and opportunities geared to jobseekers age 50 and older, who face unique challenges in their search.
When it rains, it pours – and in Tucson’s case it floods. On Sept. 8, the city received a downpour of rain from the post-tropical cyclone, Norbert.
Voters will decide in the November election whether or not to approve a $22.34 million bond to fund upgrades for the Pima Animal Care Center (PACC).
Pima County could soon implement a policy that would require current county employees and those seeking employment to submit to a nicotine test.
You may have heard or read lately that Pima County has the most debt of any county in the state.
A $1.1 billion budget has gone before the Pima County Board of Supervisors for final authorization this week.
The 2014 Pima County Fair is now a memory. This picture shows the Northwest Outriders 4H members with their buckles, plaques and ribbons.
NWO 4H club has 24 different projects, from A to Z, both animal and non-animal projects.
1– Bring the entire family to the old-fashioned Pima County Fair featuring exhibits, food, stage concerts, and other live entertainment, carnival rides, educational exhibits, and a gem and mineral show. Details: 3 p.m. Monday-Friday, 11 a.m. Saturday-Sunday, April 17-27; Pima County Fairgrounds, 11300 S. Houghton Road; $8, $3 ages 6-10, $5 parking; 762-9100.
Not long after thousands of Tucsonans flocked to Florence for the country music festival known as Country Thunder, they’ll have a chance for another dose of country music when Lee Brice visits the Pima County Fairgrounds on April 26.
Lee Brice will be performing at the Pima County Fair on April 26.
Bring the entire family to the old-fashionedPima County Fair featuring exhibits, food, stage concerts, and other live entertainment, carnival rides, educational exhibits, and a gem and mineral show. The event runs April 17-27 at the Pima County Fairgrounds.
The Explorer published an opinion piece by Pima County Supervisor Sharon Bronson on March 12, 2014, titled Another explanation for District 1 fund reallocation. The article relates to the 4-1 vote of the Board of Supervisors at the February 18, 2014, board meeting to reallocate $872,000 of District 1 road repair funds to Colossal Cave Road in District 4. The reason given in the article was this was a, “..decision about one thing and one thing only – saving children.”
Pima Community College’s Northwest Campus will host a Health and Wellness Fair on March 12.
Did you know the new improved Catalina Transfer Station is open to the public?
District 1 Supervisor Ally Miller has some choice words to describe the Pima County Board of Supervisor’s vote last week to shift money from the road maintenance fund out of her district.
An attempt to ban red light cameras is once again under way in the City of Tucson.
Southern Arizona Arabian Horse Association presents an Arabian/Half Arabian charity horse show at Pima County Fairgrounds.
I read with interest a recent opinion piece by Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller, “Pima County taxpayers deserve better.” Her interpretation of the facts to support her views, is a far cry from real analysis.
Pima Community College issued its annual financial report along with the unqualified opinion from the Arizona Office of the Auditor General indicating the College’s financial statements are reliable, fairly presented and prepared according to accepted accounting principles.