Each January, thousands of people across the country gather in hamlets, towns and cities to honor a man and continue fighting to see his dream realized. Seguin, its residents and visitors are no different.
Youngsters who take part in the Guadalupe County Youth Livestock and Homemakers Show take away much more from the event than ribbons and cash — they learn something that can last forever.
The ball in Times Square has dropped, the fireworks that lit up the sky are smoke, the champaign sipped, black-eyed peas eaten and the New Year has officially begun.
The art of coding is a valuable skill in a job market. And it is showing no signs of letting up. More and more children are becoming adept at computer-based skills, and it is likely the future holds endless opportunities for those who learn to code.
In a county with an estimated 32,000 veterans, it’s no wonder this community steps up in a big way to honor them and the so many more who have served in the U.S. military.
Guadalupe County United Way has been a part of the Seguin community since 1986, and since it’s inception has amassed millions of dollars in donations to dozens of agencies across the area.
As the saying goes, the youth is the future. It’s because of this fact that Seguin continues to show local students they don’t need to leave this growing community in search of jobs when all they need is right at their doorstep.
The cost of healthcare is high. Residents with chronic illness and ones economically challenged find it difficult to match the costs of ever increasing prices of medications.
With numbers similar to ones recorded by the nation as a whole, the city of Seguin’s police department saw mostly falling numbers in reported crimes from 2017 to last year.
Almost every year, right about this time, law enforcement officers across the country get a little furrier. Some participate in the Movember movement, while locally it’s “No Shave November.”
Flu season is upon us and it’s important now more than ever to get that flu shot. According to the Texas Department of Health Services, tens of thousands of people have died over the last three flu seasons due to complications from the virus, and the death toll shows no signs of slowing down…
With two spillgates failed, two lakes emptied, and the threat of the remaining four being drained at some point pending a court battle, the Guadalupe-Blanco River Authority has long said it lacks the funding mechanism necessary to maintain the ancient hydroelectric dam system.
This week the GBRA pumped the brakes on its plan to build a new $6.6 million set of offices in New Braunfels, instead opting for a temporary building to add additional space to its existing facility in Seguin.
- County attorney seeks death in 2017 slayings
- SPD: Argument over woman leads to shooting
- 26-year-old man arrested in connection to weekend shooting
- No injuries in deputy-involved wreck
- Couple hopes to convert old fire house to distillery
- Schertz traffic stop nets arrests, illegal drugs, gun
- Trooper, two others injured in wreck
- Man arrested, charged in weekend shooting
- Automatic gate openers taken, damaged at county homes
- Seguin man arrested on drug charges