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Arlington will begin to provide in-person learning support for Level 1 students with disabilities beginning on Nov. 4.
How do you divide 2,750 vaccines among 50,000 residents?
Arlingtonians are angry, frustrated and frightened about Covid.
A bevy of shovels signaled the groundbreaking of Culpepper Garden 1 Renovation on April 11, 2018.
Spring vegetables most needed right now include beets, lettuce, spinach, collards, kale, carrots and radishes.
Gardeners gear up for another season of donating produce to support local food pantries.
Virtual classes will fill in, but the future is unclear and unpromised.
Parents Battle to Save German Language Program
Ryan Clark stands at the Cannabreeze CBD stand at Ballston Farmers Market on July 1.
More focus on fire prevention.
Columbia Pike Blues Weekend combines three days of blues, with both streamed and in-person performances, on June 18-20.
Marta Hill Gray wears one of her masks as she has her temperature taken, signs in with her own pen and walks through the door of Culpepper Garden on July 1.
Most voters already voted before Election Day
Almost two-thirds of active registered voters in Arlington had voted either by mail or in person by Saturday when the in-person early voting closed in Virginia.
Cars line up in the Harrison Shopping Center parking lot on Nov. 20 to drop off toys at the contactless, drive-thru Fill the Cruiser Holiday Toy Drive event.
Each year, Arlington Friends of Urban Agriculture gives out the Golden Radish Award to a person, group or business that has made a significant contribution to advancing urban agriculture issues, policies, programs and enterprises in Arlington.
“It’s safe to say that coronavirus cases in Arlington are starting to see some leveling off, but not that it is definitely going down,” according to Adrian Stanton, Vice President for Business Development and Community Relations at Virginia Hospital Center.
Woojung Lee screamed.
Marymount Farmer's Market opens.