A skeleton of probably the largest animal ever stalked in our hunter-happy corner of the world greets visitors to the Arkansas State University Museum.
If you can name the first permanent white settlement in central Arkansas, consider yourself thoroughly versed on our state's history.
State-of-the-art parking meters, like the ones that lurk along Little Rock's River Market strip, no longer require a stash of nickels, dimes and quarters. They're happy to take your credit card as well.
Given Arkansas' lack of ski resorts and tropical beaches, it figures that January would be one of the quietest months for fun outdoors in the Natural State.
Thanks to city Employee of the Year Tracy Roark, Little Rock’s stray animals are getting a new leash on life.
Statistics can be a cold way to start a story. But here are a few eye-popping numbers that bring into focus the life-saving achievements of Tracy Roark, Little Rock's Employee of the Year. In 2003, the year before Roark became manager of the city's Animal Services Division, its pound-like facility euthanized 3,147 dogs and cats. It sent a mere 386 to new homes. The ratio of death to survival was a ghastly 8-to-1.
Christmas qualifies as prime time to salute the fact that the most celebrated work of architecture in Arkansas is a place of Christian worship.
If you believe Christmas has turned much too commercial, Plantation Agriculture Museum offers an antidote this weekend by evoking the reputedly simpler Good Old Days.
On a sunny mid-November afternoon in Boxley Valley, a sightseeing couple from Little Rock spotted exactly what they were seeking and eagerly pulled over.
So who doesn't love a parade to get this annual season of good cheer really rolling? Well, a grinch, maybe. Or a churl. Or a curmudgeon.
In nature's seasonal cycle, this would be one of the least colorful times of the year at Garvan Woodland Gardens.