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issue of the
Colonial Times Magazine
By Ryan Leung
Over the summer of 2015, Lexington High School Freshman World History teacher Kristin Strobel attended the World History Association Annual Conference, thanks to a generous grant from the Lexington Education Foundation.
With support from the Indian Americans of Lexington, Merck & Shire Entering its 45th Anniversary Year the METCO (METropolitan COuncil for Educational Opportunity) College Scholarship Fund of Lexington (MCSFL) is proud to announce generous support from several community-based organizations. The MCSFL awards scholarships to Lexington High School graduates who are enrolled in METCO, a state-funded […]
By Shawn M. McGivern, LMHC
With more than 100 theories of creativity in disciplines ranging from neuroscience to psychology, economics, and philosophy, it can be dizzying to land on the best way to invoke, evoke and sustain our children’s innate creative drive.
By Jim Shaw
ELEVEN YEARS IN LEXINGTON & A NEW CHEF
As a community, Lexington continues to evolve on many fronts. From real estate development and our public schools, to local government and commerce, the complexion of Lexington is changing. There has been a great deal of discussion lately about the business mix in Lexington Center.
Sunday, December 13, 2015 Lexington Visitor’s Center 1875 Massachusetts Avenue, Lexington, MA Free And Open To The Public Lexington Historical Society and The Lexington Minute Men invite all to an all-day event free and open to the public. The events will take place on the grounds of another sponsor of the event, the Lexington Visitor’s Center […]
By Digney Fignus
“Know what’s under your feet.” It’s the familiar mantra of Mary Gillespie, the driving force and Chair of the Committee for the long-running Lexington Remembers television series. One of the staples of LexMedia’s local programming, the show documents an oral history of the Lexington community.
Twenty years ago, then Selectmen Dan Fenn, proposed that a Fund be established in Lexington to act a a resource for the Human Services Department to help individuals and families experiencing temporary hardship. It is called The Fund for Lexington.
By Laurie Atwater
‘TIS THE SEASON TO BE GIVING!
While there is no shortage of energy and commitment among volunteers in Lexington, often it is a struggle for nonprofit organizations to secure funding for programs that fall outside of the regular town operating budget.
As we anxiously await the holiday season and the magical lights that transform Lexington Center each year, dozens of volunteers and many more citizens and organizations are hard at work to make it possible.