Arts & Culture

A sleeping fox atop a snowy woodpile would be picturesque enough—but after Plymouth resident Nate Loftsgard snapped more than 50 pictures of the scene in his backyard, this particular fox stood, did a few stretches and took the photo to the next level.

Everybody has had the dream of throwing a stack of papers in the air, marching into their boss’s office and yelling, “I quit, fool!” Usually, it’s a dream shared with friends over beers on a Friday night—one that ends in a conversation about opening your own bar with a bad pun for a name.

You might say the definition of optimism is to build a pool in Minnesota. Jonathan Durant, retail sales manager for Performance Pools in Plymouth, has done a lot of business with optimists—and with the somewhat more practical purchasers of hot tubs and spas.

Playing some of the world’s greatest music as a member of a major symphony orchestra can be an incredibly rewarding career. It’s also a high-stress occupation, one in which perfection in performance—or at very least near perfection—is expected day in and day out.

Plymouth-based Dominium recently has been on the forefront of Twin Cities news, with high-profile development projects.

One of the best ways to support a student throughout a busy school year is to set realistic goals. If the chaos of the first couple of months caught you off guard, it’s not too late to provide a plan for success.

After a career of handling multi-million dollar construction contracts and advancing to the position of officer and trustee at Egan Co., Plymouth resident Joe Egan decided to take his life in a different direction.

Roell Painting is a family-owned and -operated business based in Plymouth, and its principals, Nick Roell and Isaac Vogel, offer these tips for a quick interior spruce up before holiday entertaining begins.

Receiving a bronze speaking trumpet from your co-workers might seem like a strange recognition, but in the firefighting world, it’s the ultimate honor and was presented to Plymouth fire chief Richard Kline this past spring at the department’s annual recognition event.

It’s a sunny but frosty morning in mid-October. A light fog rolls through the hills, otherwise set ablaze as the rising sun kisses their changing leaves and native grasses.

Pages