Celebrating This Year's Most Read Stories. Here's a look at Plymouth Magazine's 2022 in review.
When Rachel La Fleur moved to Arkansas five years ago with her husband, she picked up photography as a way to share her family’s memories with her parents long-distance. Since then, she’s acquired both the skill and equipment to become the family’s designated photographer.
“I love watching the sun set on the lake,” says Ann Harty, a Plymouth resident. “I get to watch the sun set every night, right from my house on Medicine Lake.”
If you are interested in making remodeling changes to your home, there is no better place to stop than the Plymouth Home Expo. There will be a variety of vendors at the Expo to show you how you can improve your home and garden or start that new home project you’ve been dreaming about.
It’s the eighth year of Plymouth READS, and this year’s book selection is set to give every reader a thrill. “After the selection committee read it, everyone [said] ‘This is the one,’” says LuAnn Svendsen, chair of Plymouth READS.
FOOD & RESTAURANTS
Best Patio Dining
Jake's City Grille
Rock Elm Tavern & Restaurant
The Sunshine Factory Bar & Grill
In terms of the kind of photos Jodi Arlt typically captures, they are not of owls. “I’m not experienced at all,” she says. “I mostly do sports photography of my kids.”
And yet, she captured “I’m Watching You…,” a photo that Arlt describes as a once-in-a-lifetime experience.
If you’re looking for a place to talk about issues affecting your life, Westside Progressives could be a good fit for you. The non-partisan community group meets monthly to engage on topics of interest to progressives that affect everyone.
Plymouth Magazine art director Emily Handy takes work with her on a family vacation to Nashville, Tennesee, which included visits to Civil War battlefields such as Fort Granger.
The 2017 Best of Plymouth survey is almost here! Don't miss your chance to vote for your favorite shops, restaurants, hot spots and more.
Like many photographers, Pat Yentzer’s love for the art began when he was a teenager. He started out with a Minolta 35mm camera, which used film. “I took pictures for the yearbook, and I published some fancier photos in Wisconsin newspapers, where I grew up,” Yentzer says.