February 15, 2021


Arizona’s Oldest Continuous Spelling Bee

The 75th annual Yavapai County Spelling Bee was held on Saturday, February 13th, at Yavapai College. Aliyah Alpert continued her winning streak, placing first in the competition. Aliyah is home schooled, (5th Grade),  and has won first place in 2019 and 2020, and now in 2021. She was unable to go to the state competition

Prescribed Burns

Crater RX Planned on the Verde RD February 18 – March 1, 2021

Fire managers on the Verde Ranger District will begin implementation on the Crater Prescribed Burn beginning Thursday, February 18th through Monday, March 1, 2021, pending favorable weather conditions. Fire Managers plan to use aerial ignitions to burn approximately 3,100 acres located 2 miles north of the junction at HWY 169 and County Road 75; near


Opinion: Whose Democracy?

[Disclaimer: The views expressed in opinion pieces on the PrescotteNews website are solely those of the authors. These opinions do not necessarily represent those of the staff of Prescott eNews or its publisher.] The Joe Biden/Kamala Harris Administration isn’t just another presidency. Well-meaning conservatives will have to realize that this regime does not represent them.

Hypnotically Speaking

Hypnotically Speaking

I always say hypnosis is all about communication between the conscious mind and the subconscious and unconscious mind. In this article let’s explore how these two communicate with each other. This is our first step to discovering exactly how powerful we are. A story I often tell is about a little boy by the name


Opinion: Dean Leading FNS Means We’re Headed Toward Food Stamps for All

President Biden’s nomination of Tom Vilsack to, yet again, head the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) seemed part and parcel to his pitch for a “return to normal.” Replaying an Obama official to lead USDA isn’t surprising, but it only heightened the concerns of those of us who understand what “normal” under an Obama administration meant for


EPA awards $220 million for uranium mine cleanup on Navajo Nation

The Environmental Protection Agency said Thursday it will award contracts worth up to $220 million to three companies for the cleanup of some of the hundreds of abandoned uranium mines on the Navajo Nation. Work could start later this year following the completion of assessments for mining sites coordinated between the EPA and the Navajo

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