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Same time last year I directed this column to Sequim High School graduates with encouragement to consider a career involving water. My daughter was one… Continue reading
Occasionally people ask if I run out of topics for this water column. It makes me laugh inside to be reminded what a nerd I… Continue reading
Explore ‘Science Rising’ Science Rising will be free and open to the public, held April 22 on the Port Angeles City Pier, with demonstrations and… Continue reading
The previous record for the fastest rate of broken records is now broken. The wettest winter on record for Washington. The warmest February ever for… Continue reading
This is not about federal politics, nor the passage of the school levies — though both are big topics for discussion. To be honest, it’s… Continue reading
Twenty-five to 35 million dollars. What would you do with that amount of money? If you were to spend it on a construction project for… Continue reading
If you were around here 20 years ago, do you remember Bell Creek actually running all summer? If you were in grade school then, did… Continue reading
In my book, the view of Mount Olympus from the High Divide is one of the most glorious scenes anywhere, ever. We’re looking south across the broad Hoh River valley, but it feels like we could stretch an arm out and make designs in the Snow Dome with our finger.
Everything is coming up purple in Sequim and this week is the peak of purple season. In fact, this weekend is the 20th time we’ve celebrated lavender with a festival, which started humbly but now attracts tens of thousands of visitors to our pretty, blue-hued spot on the planet.
Ann Soule discusses irrigation throughout the Sequim area
With the adoption of a stormwater plan last Monday, Sequim joins the ranks of officially water-conscious Western cities.
Let’s start at the bottom: Sequim Bay is the body of water that graciously takes in almost all water flowing through the fair city of Sequim. Sequim Bay hosts sailors, swimmers, salmon, clams, oysters, a marine lab and much, much more.
The summer after we moved to Sequim 25 years ago I had locals, unprompted, showing me how to judge from looking at the mountains whether there would be water shortages later or not.
As a consumer of local news you’ve probably read or heard about the proposed Dungeness reservoir …?
It’s that holiday letter time of year again — at least for those who haven’t fully transitioned to Facebook to get and share all their news.
I recently had the privilege of enjoying an oyster bar with four varieties right here in Sequim. It was set up for a celebration of the re-opening of shellfish beds in Dungeness Bay by the state Department of Health — a status change owing to vastly improved water quality.