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Learn more about this premium edition focused on birds and birdwatching in the region, and the skill it takes to photograph those birds. A podcast explaining the passion and the process.
This story ran Sept. 12, 2001, in the Lewiston Tribune, the day after the terrorist attacks.
This story originally ran Sept. 12, 2001, in the Lewiston Tribune.
SHANKSVILLE, Pa. — Across the vast field where the plane fell out of the sky so many years ago, all is quiet.
This story was originally published Sept. 11, 2011, in the Lewiston Tribune, marking the 10-year anniversary of the 9/11 attacks.
This story originally appeared Sept. 13, 2001, in the Lewiston Tribune.
This story originally ran Sept. 14, 2001, in the Lewiston Tribune.
We had chosen Sept. 11, 2001, as the date to debut our new community reading program, What if Everybody Read the Same Book?
It was a day like any other, until it became a day unlike any in our nation’s history.
Joseph Frye was on his way to work on Sept. 11, 2001, at the ammunition supply point at the Orchards Training Center near Boise when he heard about the first attack on the Twin Towers in New York City.
As a professor at a Midwestern university, each anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks gives Jennifer Burek Pierce a reminder of the ever-increasing age gulf between her and her students.
The first time Ralph Bartholdt encountered a young U.S. Marine corporal called Skinny, he was eating popcorn and listening to radio communications.
As often as he can manage, Pullman Fire Capt. Mark Johnson makes a point of attending an annual memorial held in Manhattan at the first fire station to arrive at the base of the World Trade Center the morning of Sept. 11, 2001.
Life changed following the attacks on Sept. 11, 2001. The biggest and most lasting impacts, of course, were to the families of the nearly 3,000 people who died during the terrorist attacks and the thousands of service members who died in the resulting wars in Afghanistan and Iraq.
This story originally ran Sept. 13, 2001, in the Lewiston Tribune.
This editorial ran on the Opinion page of the Lewiston Tribune Sept. 13, 2001.
This story originally appeared Sept. 12, 2001, in the Lewiston Tribune.
Twenty years after the United States launched its longest war, military personnel withdrew from Afghanistan completely in August.
My wife and I were sitting on a plane in Spokane waiting to taxi out when they had us deplane. We walked out into the concourse and saw people gathered around the TV.
On Monday, Sept. 10, 2001, my wife, Rosemary, and I were returning to Pullman after a weekend family reunion in Iowa. We were traveling in our Beechcraft Bonanza and elected to remain overnight in Lewistown, Mont., after stopping for fuel. Flying weather was excellent for the completion of o…
The emotions and memories from that tragic day remain just below the surface.
Getting bird photographs you’ll want to frame or share requires dedication, patience — and it doesn’t hurt to have a top-notch camera.
As animals go, birds are among the most mobile.
Washington State University’s raptor recovery and rehabilitation program is hoping to replenish the numbers of its all-volunteer club after membership dropped off during the pandemic.
You can appreciate birds by heading to the mountains, walking around the block or just looking out a window. Or, you could watch a movie, open a book or download a podcast:
For the many Lewiston-Clarkston Valley residents who enjoy feeding the community’s abundant flocks of ducks and geese, Jen Bruns of Idaho Fish and Game in Lewiston has this suggestion for their next excursion: Consider taking photographs with a camera, sketching pictures in a notepad or writ…
Wildlife experts say regularly washing outside bird feeders and keeping the area around feeders swept clean remains important, even after salmonella contamination in wild birdseed appears to have subsided in the Pacific Northwest.
Water, food and a safe environment are the three things a person needs to attract birds to their yard, according to Washington State University Master Gardener Bonnie Orr.
It may come as a surprise to many who live with their antics and mess, but wild turkeys haven’t always been a pain in this neck of the woods.
News reports the past several years have suggested that birding is booming as a popular outdoor activity.
As the old saying goes, “Birds of a feather flock together.”
Being mindful of windows, reducing plastics and prioritizing native plants are some of the simplest ways people can protect the birds they love.
As their beloved pet sits curled up, purring on their lap, it may be easy for cat owners to forget that underneath that fuzzy, cuddly and cute exterior beats the heart of a cold-blooded killer.
Here is a small sample of the many birds found throughout north central Idaho and southeastern Washington that Lewiston Tribune photographers found interesting enough to snap a picture of. Get started with your own birding by checking off each bird you spot or photograph.
Seeing the snow geese migration at Freezout Lake in Montana is what turned me from a part-time bird-watcher into a real birder.