The Sedona Red Rock High School volleyball team had a busy week, playing seven matches in three days, going 5-2 along the way, from Thursday, Sept. 14 to Saturday, Sept. 16.
The Scorpions [9-2] spent all three days in Phoenix, where they played at 2A Phoenix Christian High School on Sept. 14, and in the Wolves Classic tournament on Sept. 15 and 16.
The Sedona-Oak Creek School District Governing Board convened Tuesday, Sept. 12, for a work session and its usual board meeting.
During the work session, Superintendent Dave Lykins presented his goals for this school year, which is his last as the district’s superintendent. There were two: Developing a curriculum mapping process and developing a new teacher evaluation system. The district identified both projects as priorities in fall 2016, and has been working toward these goals since then.
Not only did Jennifer Wesselhoff say it was an honor to be chosen, it’s also something she’s wanted to for quite some time.
Last week, Gov. Doug Ducey chose Wesselhoff, the president and CEO of the Sedona Chamber of Commerce and Tourism Bureau, as one of the newest members of the state’s Tourism Advisory Council.
Sedona Red Rock High School’s football team suffered a 60-0 defeat at Parker High School on Friday, Sept. 15.
There were problems everywhere in the Scorpions’ [0-4, 0-1] Central Region opener, who were unable to control the clock, turning the ball over five times and struggling to create solid drives.
Four teams competed in parallel dual meets at the Sedona Community Pool on Thursday, Sept. 14.
Sedona Red Rock High School swam against Gilbert Christian High School while Northland Preparatory Academy took on Scottsdale Christian Academy.
First-responders are trained to go in when others are running out. But at the end of the day, police officers and firefighters must deal with emotions like anyone else.
Because they see tragedy, suffering and often the worst that society has to offer, it can take its toll mentally, leading to some of the highest suicide rates of any profession.
Traffic. Nearly everyone agrees that it’s a problem that will only get worse with time. But the question is: How will it be addressed and who will be paying for it?
During a three-hour Sedona City Council meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 13, a solution may have been found.
For the last 10 months the Fiscal Sustainability Work Group has been meeting once or twice a month to discuss just that — fiscal sustainability.