During the holidays, we are surrounded by unhealthy foods, bombarded with their ads and end up indulging. Once the holidays are behind us, many people resolve to cut down on sweets and other empty calories.
I thoroughly enjoyed reading the commentary by Julie Pitta in the January issue. She is a breath of fresh air.
Cartoon by Paul Kilduff.
Our goal is to maintain a civil and productive free exchange of ideas with a variety of points of view. Letters and commentaries help give voice to the community, and we are grateful to those who have taken the time to share their views on issues that are important to our neighborhoods and city.
While I neither voted for nor supported the three individuals up for recall, and while I strongly disagree with many of their positions — such as spending a million dollars to paint over a WPA socially critical historical fresco painted by an Ashkenazic immigrant — they do not deserve recall. This is a misguided effort.
There are a lot of ways to make your listing stand out, but there’s only one that neither the seller nor the realtor can achieve all on their own: longevity. The #B […]
I totally agree with Steve Moran, whose letter to the editor in January’s Richmond Review says “Closure of the Upper Great Highway, at all, is idiotic.”
I confess to surprise verging on shock that the January issues of the Richmond Review and Sunset Beacon newspapers would abuse its public trust by marshaling its reporting staff to manipulate public opinion on a subject on which the public has diverse views.
The Planning Association for the Richmond (PAR) will hold our Winter general meeting on Wednesday, Jan. 19, 7 p.m., via Zoom.
During the past few months, the District 1 supervisor has initiated a landmarks nomination process for Lincoln Park.
“Be kind, say hello, ride slow, and enjoy shared spaces.”
Cartoon by Paul Kilduff.
As the pandemic enters its third unrelenting year, we all continue to rely on essential public services more than ever, and we’ve worked hard over the past year to protect and expand those services.
SF Recreation and Park Department workers removed eight trees. While several of these trees were downed because they hung over the road, most were removed because they have upended the asphalt path east of the Boat House …
Tiny forests are native, quick-growing woods – 600 seedlings planted on land the size of a tennis court. Working with nature, not against it, means these forests mature quickly.