Behind the counter at Porter’s Pinball Parlor on Main Street in Over-the-Rhine, proprietor Brian Porter has erected a shrine of sorts, a series of questions and answers noting important moments in pinball history.
Whistle Stop Clay Works started as a career reboot for the couple that founded it.
You’re punch-drunk in love, locked in a clinch, grappling with your feelings. Sweat it out with University of Cincinnati Fitness Center’s six-week fitBOX class created specifically for twosomes.
“We don’t beat you into the ground. We focus on changing your lifestyle. Fix the rest and the scale will follow.”
David Hoffman has a job that can make your skin crawl: He teaches people to overcome their fear of bugs.
Weary of the corporate grind? Becoming a bartender might be just the shakeup you need.
There’s no one-size-fits-all solution to managing your assets, but these classes are a start.
In 2005, Cliff Ravenscraft felt a calling. To answer it, he turned himself into the Podcast Answer Man, sharing the quotidian details of his life– passionately, one episode at a time– and teaching others how to do the same.
For our February 2015 Reboot Your Life issue, we’ve rounded up classes, services, and tools that will help you hit the reset button. Make 2015 your year.
From her yoga position on her living room floor, Amrita Rothchild sees a way many folks can change the direction of their lives.
Tired of staring at the same four walls? Change ’em
You love your historic home, but not the drafty windows—or you want to buy a historic home, but the banker just laughed when you said “rehab budget.” In any case, the NKY Restoration Weekend can help.
Feeling sluggish? Try these treatments from Alliance Integrative Medicine’s Integrative Health Coach Mary Rasmussen.
Mary Ann Burgoyne, one of the owners of Tri State Scuba, has seen folks change once she gets them into a wetsuit.
If you’ve got a case of happy feet, or you’re just trying to find your rhythm, there’s a dance class out there for you.
If only kids came packaged with instructions.
No matter why you can’t swim, there’s still time to learn.
Once a month from December through June small groups gather at Avril-Bleh & Sons Meat Market to grind, mix, stuff, and link to their heart’s content.
Home cooks yearning to mince like Giada can discover the proper way to fold your fingers and which way the knife should go.
Build your own fire and learn what to cook on it, pack a month’s worth of survival essentials into one 32-ounce bottle, harness your inner Katniss with archery lessons, or become a triangulating pro in the orienteering class.
It’s time to become an actual weekend warrior.
The rock and roll legend comes to Cincinnati.
The prominent artistic duo FAILE—known for their collage-style pop culture appropriations—transformed the outer walls of several buildings in Covington with a new mural titled Around the Corner.
It took a pair of homegrown coaches with ambitions to stick around in the wake of the 2011 Crosstown Shootout brawl to keep the tradition alive.
Actress, director, world traveler, and since January of last year, Northern Kentucky University’s provost and executive vice president for academic affairs, Sue Ott Rowlands shows off her performance chops this month with “The Play’s the Thing” at the Mercantile Library.
Last November The Hiders released Totem, the band’s haunting and subdued fifth album. Songwriter, lead guitarist, and former Ass Ponys strummer Bill Alletzhauser talks about recording in the wilderness, the influence of Neil Young, and how the new record tastes.
Jennifer Damron (a.k.a. Sailor Scary) discusses life as a member of the Black Sheep (CRG’s varsity team), coach of the Cincinnati Junior Rollergirls, and, uh, pre-school teacher at the Montessori Academy of Cincinnati.
Cemetery activities, Cincinnati Rock City, and chaos on the dial.
February needn’t be all hearts and frills. Try these essentials of refined masculinity instead.
Old-time rock and roll now has a whole new meaning.
“It doesn’t take much more time to look good than it does to look bad. Why not take a few extra minutes to shave, or a couple extra minutes to press your shirt?”
Findlay Market’s stylish new chocolatier does it all in-house.
From Avondale to Indian Hill, we found some charming homes with classic Tudor style.
Turning up the volume on modest ingredients and nailing the details.
What was once kept around to medicate sick kids has more recently been reintroduced by savvy bartenders.
Rare is the restaurant that survives seven years, let alone 37. In China Gourmet’s case, it’s all about clientele.
Food Network fans may not enthuse over the Quatman patty’s gourmet quotient, but the well initiated guard its reputation with vigilance.
Forget the stale peanuts at your local dive bar. Nuts, once the cheap fodder of happy hours across the land, are now considered haute health food.