Today at 3 on KTOO-FM on A Juneau Afternoon, Pat Moore hosts.
We’ll get an update on the One Million Bones Project and hear about some art activities for kids with guest, M K MacNaughtion;
Phoebe Rohrbacher will let us know about a movie being shown at the Gold Town tomorrow night at 7, How To Survive a Plague;
And we’ll learn about ORCA’s Adaptive Ski Program from guests Tristan Knudson-Lumbardo and Lindsay Hallvik, who coordinate and instruct ORCA’s programs.
That, Writer’s Almanac, Bird Note, music and more on A Juneau Afternoon, on KTOO-News.
- Alaska’s oldest Native organizations are trying to attract younger members. That and other issues are on the table at the ANB-ANS Grand Camp Convention Oct. 5-8.
- As the air gets colder and the days shorter, the Skagway tourism season is coming to a close. Overall, tourism staff says this summer was a success. The last cruise ship of the season has come and gone and shop owners around Skagway are preparing for winter, cleaning up and closing their doors. The streets that were recently busy with visitors are quieting down.
- These are the days when a president turns to thoughts of legacy. As the months tick down on this Administration, President Obama has created a marine national monument off new England and last month vastly expanded one near Hawaii. Alaska interest groups are working to get his attention, too. Some want him to take bold action in the 49th State before he leaves office, and others are urging him to resist those calls.
- Homer Electric Association held an informational meeting on September 28 to answer questions about the upcoming vote on deregulation. The meeting, which was held at Islands and Ocean Visitor Center, attracted more than 100 people. The overwhelming majority were HEA customers who expressed concerns about the consequences of deregulation.