Gary Vickery pats his big black Labrador, Boss, on his belly and rubs him back and forth, methodically and gently.
We hit up Dickson Street with a notepad and a camera and talked to bikers and festival attendees at random so we could learn about who makes the festival what it is on a micro level.
If there was one common thread about Fayetteville Roots Fest, it’s what the bands who come here to play all say.
Almost daily, victims of domestic violence and abuse make use of the open door policy of The Purple Ribbon Thrift Store in Fayetteville.
The Fayettechill Basecamp shop on Dickson Street was home to a Tibetan Buddhist sand mandala the week of April 18 through April 22.
Tattoos are pretty fascinating things.
The “tat cave,” as the owners have nicknamed Supernova, is a locally owned underground tattoo studio on Block Street.
For the first time in Fayetteville’s history, there will be more than just one option for consumers of local and organic groceries.
It’s probably safe to presume you’ve taken a personality quiz at one point in your life to find out how and why you are you.
The amount of food trucks in the U.S. have been growing “astronomically” over the course of 10 years, said John Gaber, professor of public policy at the University of Arkansas. The most recent burst of mobile vendors have been cropping up at the tail end of the economic recession period of the U.S. economy, and most can be found in Chicago, Los Angeles and Washington D.C., and now, Fayetteville.