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The Playhouse’s first show of the long-awaited season will be “Tea for Three.”
Two Whidbey residents were injured when a car struck another car that was turning onto Highway 20.
The appropriations bill has passed the House of Representatives and awaits review by the Senate.
Future school board meetings will be online instead of in person.
Oak Harbor’s famous Chucky Chicken danced with the crowds at the Oak Harbor Music Festival Saturday. Ever the trendsetter, it appears a flock of fans… Continue reading
The Oak Harbor, Coupeville and Central Whidbey Lions Clubs’ influence extends far beyond the island.
The upcoming work days were rescheduled from their usual May dates because of the pandemic.
Relay for Life is coming to the Blue Fox Drive-in to raise funds for the American Cancer Society.
Coupeville’s business hub is no longer a place for residents or visitors to, well, do their business.
Graham Colar and Andrew Curtis deliver groceries and run errands on South Whidbey.
The classes, taught by Thomas Bancroft, will take place each Tuesday from Sept. 7 to Oct. 5.
Board members had just approved the agenda when audience members stood and began saying the pledge.
Summer is winding down, but Whidbey residents can still end the season on a high note.
The renovation project was a source of controversy earlier this year because of the location.
The draft permit is a multi-phase, decade-spanning push to reduce the nitrogen in the Puget Sound.
Whidbey students will eat for free again as a pandemic-prompted federal relief program returns.
Replacing the 39-year-old pool boiler will cost the district $152,460.
No one was seriously injured in a head-on collision on State Route 525 on Aug. 22.
Daily visitors to Island County boomed this year despite COVID, with economic impact far-reaching.
Unusually high visitor rates are good news for Whidbey Island as the economic impact of tourism is far-reaching.