The Save Our Shell program is run by the Chesapeake Bay Foundation and provides an easy way for people to help the environment. There are several bins around Maryland so you can drop your oyster shells off. Click on the link for more information.
For some Baltimore students, the path to college starts by reading a map. Admissions officers at the University of Maryland has a new program that shows students how to get into college.
A mandatory commercial tagging program has been approved for striped bass fishing along the Atlantic coast.
Nearly 300 children have been awarded new private school tuition vouchers under a federal program that’s been the source of tension between Congress and the White House.
A new citywide partnership was launched on Wednesday aimed at ending childhood hunger. It turns out, the summer break is actually a vulnerable time for many students in Baltimore City.
The National Philharmonic is taking over music education programs at a public charter school in Washington to provide intensive instruction in violin, piano and other instruments.
The war in Afghanistan may be coming to end but many soldiers will never be the same. More than 1,400 servicemen and women have lost limbs serving our country. Some of them are regaining their mobility in a unique and fun way.
Pepco says it plans to test a Maryland program used during times of peak electricity demand, a voluntary program where customers’ air conditioners are briefly turned off.
The Washington County Board of Commissioners is cutting a $3.3 million county health department program that provides nurses in schools.
With a smooth, even stride, Robert McKenzie easily completed a 1 1/2-mile run on the track at North Hagerstown High School. But the 44-year-old Hagerstown police officer wasn’t running for fun. He was completing part of a physical fitness test that new officers have been required to take since 2006.
Baltimore City schools are eating the fruits of their labor, securing grants for salad bars to add to 10 school cafeterias.
They may only be in high school but a group of Baltimore students is already on their way toward becoming young entrepreneurs.