Memoirist Louise Krug teaches you how to capture your own story at a special hands-on workshop 6:30 p.m. Mon. Feb. 13.
Dr. Harriet learner has reflected on and studied apologies throughout her 45 years as a practicing therapist. In her new book Why Won’t You Apologize?: Healing Big Betrayals and Everyday Hurts, Lerner uses real life examples and practical advice to help us get them right.
Try these titles before you buy, then make your purchase at the Great Writers Right Here author fair, December 10 from 1-4 p.m.
Melissa Fite Johnson invites readers into a world both familiar and new with poems of family history, coming of age, and married life. Read on for an original interview with the author.
Marian Rakestraw and Diana Marsh think everyone should read The Graveyard Book by Neil Gaiman.
Tom Averill thinks everyone should read Remarkable Creatures. Listen in to see if hosts Miranda Ericsson and Lissa Staley agree!
Hear Eric McHenry, poet laureate of Kansas, speak and recite poetry at your library June 16, from 7-8:30 p.m.
Family Tree Magazine is the premiere publication about genealogy and is a must-read for those who are passionate about their family history. You can read it for free, every month, with your library card!
Get ready, family researchers! Your library is offering another way for you to connect with your family roots. American Ancestors Online, by New England Historic and Genealogical Society, is a repository for more than 400 million searchable names covering New England, New York, and beyond. Read on for more info.
Warm weather is back, and it’s time to get outside! Your library has you covered with guides that will help you plan your adventure to remember, right here in beautiful Kansas.
Celebrate Poetry at your library on April 26, with a Regional Poetry Reading & Open Mic, featuring Annette Hope Billings. Read on for an original interview with the poet.
Why should you read poetry? In honor of National Poetry Month, I asked poets from our region to share what they love about poetry with our readers. They responded as only poets can, with lines as lyrical as the work that they praise.