The Louisville Office of Employment and Training in conjunction with The Higher Income Requires Education Forum is sponsoring a Job Fair 10 a.m.-2 p.m. June 24 at Jefferson Community & Technical College, 109 E. Broadway, Louisville.
The fair is free to both employers and job seekers and is open to the public. Interested employers may contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Job seekers should dress appropriately, bring resumes and be prepared to interview.
LaRue County Church of Christ volunteers literally are obeying the command “Feed my Sheep” by distributing more than 3,000 pounds of food each month to those who need help.
Coordinators Ruth Riddle and Nancy Hartlage, with others including the pastor Craig Simon, David Harrison, Charlie Logsdon, and several other members of the church off Ky. 210 near Smith’s Plaza, serve 90 to 120 families each month.
The Brian Jennemann Memorial Scholarship Fund awards four scholarship grants annually of up to $1,500 each to the most qualified applicants who demonstrate a desire and commitment to being a paramedic. Applicants must be 18 years of age or older and accepted into a certified paramedic training program. Selections will be based on the applicant’s passion for paramedic training and commitment to serving the public.
Are you interested in preserving a cemetery in your community or learning how cemeteries can assist you with family research? If so, the Kentucky Historical Society can help, via a cemetery preservation workshop at 10 a.m. June 26 at the Thomas D. Clark Center for Kentucky History, Frankfort.
Kentucky Transportation Cabinet and contract crews began roadside mowing in the Elizabethtown highway district last week. Mowing season stretches through early fall and includes three cutting cycles along 2,900 miles of state-maintained highways in Breckinridge, Grayson, Green, Hardin, Hart, LaRue, Marion, Meade, Nelson, Taylor and Washington counties. The interstate mowing operation includes a litter sweep before each cycle. Mowing and litter removal is an important part of the cabinet’s maintenance of a statewide highway system that includes more than 27,000 miles of roadway.
Women are at a high risk for developing iron-deficiency anemia, especially those who are pregnant, teenage girls and those who have heavy periods. Iron is important to have in the diet because it makes hemoglobin which supplies oxygen to the body. Iron helps to build and maintain healthy blood and help your cells to make energy.
Some common symptoms of iron deficiency anemia are feeling fatigued, weak, dizzy and sometimes craving non-food items like ice chips, clay or dirt.
Here are some general recommendations of how much iron you need each day: