“Five hours was the longest I had spent on someone’s hair,” she said. “I run out of stuff to talk about in 45 minutes. That’s all I have in me.” Collins, 35, opened a barbershop, Noble Wolf Barbers, in the Great American Plaza on West Sahara Avenue in late September.
There are plenty of tonkatsu (pork-based) ramen shops out there, the Kims said, and it’s likely the most popular ramen dish in the U.S. But there’s beauty to a lighter chicken broth, they said.
A portion of a northern Arizona roadway is being renamed in honor of LaVoy Finicum, a controversial figure who was killed by state police during the prolonged occupation of a federal wildlife refuge 22 months ago.
Competition for visitor dollars has earned Las Vegas a reputation for excess and waste. But over the past decade, companies in the Las Vegas Valley have been vying to be the most sustainable.
Professor Jennifer Mitchell gave the college newspaper new life when she arrived 5½ years ago and helped retool the journalism program. That included developing new courses and moving the college’s print newspaper online at coyotestudentnews.com.
That’s because items like Cottonelle’s FreshCare flushable cleansing cloths, Charmin’s Freshmates flushable wipes and even the “100 percent biodegradable” Dude Wipes don’t break up when they get flushed down your toilet. Most of the time they collect in municipal sewer systems, such as Las Vegas’s own, causing large blockages that cost tens of thousands of dollars to remove.
The Clark County Coroner has identified the man found dead in the back of a car last week.
The fast-casual restaurant opened in early August. The menu features Hawaiian and Chinese cuisine, including saimin, musubi and seafood, beef and barbecue combinations.
Walk through the Rainbow Robindale Plaza on South Rainbow Boulevard, and a number of eateries stick out from the neighboring spas and fast-food chains. Omoide Noodles Bowls. Goong Korean BBQ. YuXiang Korean Chinese Cuisine. Oyshi Sushi. Sim owns all of them, plus a few more.
Many Jewish people are familiar with Tay-Sachs disease, a rare genetic disorder that destroys nerve cells in the spinal cord and brain, said Megan Weintraub, director of young leadership development for Jewish Nevada. The disease is more commonly found in people with Ashkenazi (eastern and central European) Jewish heritage. The gene occurs in about 1 in 27 people of Ashkenazi descent.