That sounds so impersonal. Let’s get personal for a moment. Let me tell you a little bit about myself. I am a native Detroiter…and proud of it.
I was born here. I lived on Detroit’s lower east side for 25 years (Ashland Avenue). I graduated from Servite High School. I graduated from Michigan State University. I’m married to a man I met at MSU…We worked together in the kitchen at Shaw Hall.
He is a history buff, and an expert on the American Civil War. He loves history so much that we live in a house built in 1856. (We’ve got the plumbing to prove it). Our family vacations usually involve touring some battlefield. My favorite is Antietam. We have two wonderful little boys.
Next to God and my family, WWJ is my life. It is a wonderfully vibrant and exciting place to work…always something new, unexpected, sometimes frightening, sometimes funny. Always challenging! You can hear me Monday through Friday from 5am to 10am.
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Grab your boots, the shovel, buckets, and pans — and start sloshing.
A long-term investment in future blooms and the greening of Detroit begins Saturday.
In a letter to WWJ, he writes he still grieves the death of his children.
Covering the DeLisle case was one of my first major assignments at WWJ. The story sickened me. I was a brand new mom, with an eight month old son at home. I had a million disturbing questions.
If you’ve driven anywhere in the city of Detroit, you’ve seen her.
Rule #1: Forget about the popper.
For the first time in nearly two decades, the Archdiocese of Detroit is asking local Catholics about parish life and issues facing the church.
I am down 4 pounds. Four pounds.
Well, the weekend was horrifying.
She suggests giving away all those clothes crammed in the closet that are either too large or too small.