Jerry and Pam Wilson have developed close relationships with their caregivers — and Pam is cared for better than Jerry could do by himself. First Choice Home Care "saved our sanity," says Jerry. "And Pam's health."
The Knights of Columbus Medical Equipment Loan Program in Meridian is a bustling medical equipment shop run by Dale Anderson and Dick DeLeonard. Locals can donate wheelchairs, beds, walkers and bedside commodes, and volunteers clean and refurbish them. Those in need get items free on one condition -- that they bring them back when they no longer need them.
Matthew Klinger, president of Fiberpipe Data Centers in Boise, addresses the need for data centers in today's Internet-based commerce. Klinger is an advocate of state tax breaks on infrastructure purchases and other incentives to attract, and keep, data centers in Idaho.
Fit Donut offers doughnuts that are low-calorie, sugar-free and higher in protein than traditional doughnuts. They are promoted by owner Emily Knigge as a healthy alternative. Gluten-free options available too.
Alberto Contreras Jr. talks about the opening of Panaderia Coalcoman, a bakery specializing in pan dulce. Contreras also talks about their family-run butcher shop, grocery and restaurant on Fairview Avenue.
The Boise Bomb Shelter is a nuclear fallout shelter-turned-band practice space. It's the perfect place for bands who need somewhere to store equipment, practice and create. Most of it is really, really loud and — with a building like this — doesn't disturb the neighbors.
Celebrating 40 years in business, The Record Exchange is a hub of local music and creativity in Downtown Boise. You might be surprised by who you meet while thumbing through vinyl records, and the possibility for discovery can be found on every rack.
These videos provided by Stumpy's Spirits Distillery in Columbia, Illinois, show the aftermath of an incident involving the company's then-new still, built by Corson Distilling Systems of Boise. The hatch door blew open during use and the 500-gallon still erupted, covering the ceiling and floor in 180-degree mash liquid and scalding distillery owner Adam Stumpf and two pet cats. The cats later died from their burns. Stumpy's eventually sued Corson over alleged delays in providing the still and deficiencies in its construction.