Got a medicine cabinet full of unused pills? The Huron County Sheriff’s Office is here to help. Drop by this Saturday and make your home—and community—a safer place.
The former B&B has been featured on Pure Michigan, two Haunted Michigan travel books and highlighted in a paranormal documentary and a movie.
Looking for the perfect beach spot in Lexington, MI? Our comprehensive guide covers everything from dog-friendly beaches to scenic parks along M-25. Dive in to find your next beach destination.
Indigenous Peoples of Michigan, the Anishinabeg, view the White Rock on the edge of the Lake Huron shore as a sacred site. The rock was much, much larger than it appears today. (Which is 2019 is mostly underwater). The Indian ensured that fresh game and food items were placed on the site as an offering. Gitchie Manitou or Great Spirit would recognize the offering by the Anishinabeg as a token of thanks for the bounty and richness of the peninsula.
Looking for a new hobby? Take a virtual journey of beach metal detecting in Michigan. From understanding the principles to discovering the best spots and tips, this guide has you covered. Unearth the hidden treasures and stories that lie beneath Michigan’s sandy shores.
In 1909 the Michigan state legislature changed the name of Bad Axe to Huron subject to a referendum of the voters of the city. That vote has yet to happen.
Dive into the rich history of Wenona Beach Amusement Park, once dubbed the Coney Island of the Great Lakes. Discover its rise to fame, iconic attractions, and why it eventually had to close its doors. A must-read for history buffs and Michigan locals alike.
Nestled within the mighty Canadian Rockies, Banff Hot Springs had an interesting birth. In 1883, during the construction of the Canadian Pacific Railway, three railway workers stumbled upon thermal springs on Sulfur Mountain’s northeast slope. To protect these natural resources, they made the bold move of establishing Canada’s first national park, Banff National Park, in 1885, and declared the hot springs as reserved land. The Banff Upper Hot Springs we see today, managed by Parks Canada, is one of nine naturally occurring hot springs in the park.