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Sun City Summerlin turns 25

Imagine living in these surroundings: No Summerlin Parkway, no Anasazi Drive, no Suncoast, no JW Marriott, no Summerlin Library, no Summerlin post office and no Summerlin Hospital. Indeed, it will all be recalled by some and rededicated by others starting Oct. 1, when Sun City begins the celebration of its 25th anniversary.

North Rim less crowded, offers better views of Grand Canyon

Grand Canyon National Park is visited by nearly 5 million people a year, and not surprisingly, many complain that it’s crowded. But you don’t have to endure that because the vast majority of those millions gaze upon the canyon from its South Rim. Those who choose the North Rim get much more elbow room.

Downtown Summerlin could set standard for mixed-use projects in US

which has been many years in the making and survived an economic collapse of unparalleled proportion for Las Vegas, may be the first section of the most exciting and innovative “mixed use” project of its kind in America.

Summerlin’s lush landscape irresistible to coyotes

You can’t imagine how I felt when the woman from the Nevada Department of Wildlife said that coyotes live in every state of the continental union. Moreover, “they flourish throughout the entire state of Nevada, including urban areas such as Las Vegas and Reno.”

Tackle back-to-school jitters with ‘First Day of Zoo School’

You’ll make new friends at school, maybe even a new best friend, but be careful what you ask for. In the new book “First Day at Zoo School” by Sarah Dillard, Alfred’s new BFF is B-A-D.

Kids will want to zoom out to pick up ‘Dozer’s Run’

Running when you shouldn’t, could get you lost – but in the new book “Dozer’s Run” by Debbie Levy with Rosana Panza, illustrated by David Opie, it all turned out OK.

Navajo monument offers archaeological history

A visit to Canyon de Chelly National Monument is a feast for the eyes and soul. There, you will find sheer red sandstone cliffs rising 1,000 feet above the fertile farmland of the canyons, where prehistoric Ancestral Puebloan ruins and hundreds of other archaeological sites dot the landscape. People have lived there nearly 5,000 years; it is believed to be the longest continuous occupancy of any site on the Colorado Plateau.

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