If you live, or once lived, in a musty old Cincinnati money pit of a house, make sure to check out its history.
Most of Pride takes place virtually this year, but Josh Ahner is ready to get involved with Cincinnati’s LGBTQ community.
Following a devastating car accident that left him paralyzed, Ryan Atkins faced a spiritual and personal reckoning with his wife Stephanie by his side.
“I knew this was where I needed to be again, for now.”
“I really don’t know how much I like being back yet. We haven’t been able to fully experience the city during the pandemic.”
After World War I, Chef August Johann Hellmers landed in Cincinnati and became quite a character, building his own saloon.
“I know that this is a city where I can push my culinary career forward instead of feeling like it was going to be stagnant.”
People who choose Cincinnati as their home, says Eric Avner of the Haile Foundation, bring a new kind of enthusiasm.
"I returned as an adult with a different perspective and different ideas of what matters in life. So really everything here seems changed."
“I really wanted to live in a place where what I did mattered. Sometimes it was hard to find a place to fit in in a big city.”