If you’re looking for a day of unique activities and holiday cheer, Mt. Healthy businesses and community members are teaming up to make your Saturday a bit merrier.
Buzzed Bull Creamery, Cincinnati’s first liquid nitrogen ice cream shop, plans to open at 1408 Main St. in Over-the-Rhine in March.
WEL Enterprises, a water conservation startup, recently launched its water reclamation system at Municipal Brew Works. The company is part of Bad Girl Ventures' LAUNCH class, and has applied to Pipeline H2O's first cohort.
Next fall, the Jewish Innovation Fund will bring a new festival of arts and culture to Washington Park. It is one of four projects backed by an $80,000 grant from the Jewish Federation of Cincinnati, which aims to celebrate Cincinnati’s rich Jewish history by writing its next chapter.
The Cincinnati Reds were early adopters, participating in an MLB pilot program that now allows iPads in the dugout.
Soundstr has secured $1.1 million in seed financing to further its mission of creating transparency around real-world music usage.
Three historic homes will be renovated in Walnut Hills, thanks to a program resulting from a partnership between Walnut Hills Redevelopment Foundation and the Port of Greater Cincinnati Development Authority.
Cintrifuse is getting national attention for its work with Cincinnati-based startups and entrepreneurs from Industry Week.
Engage Cincy, the community engagement innovation challenge sponsored by the City Manager’s office, is now accepting applications through Dec. 11 for round two of the grant competition.
On Nov. 15, MORTAR kicked off its Iron Chest Fund with a #100for100 campaign. They're looking for 100 people to donate between $100-1,000 to help small business owners launch their ideas.
The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County recently recognized its most recent Career Online High School graduating class, which was composed of 14 students, on Nov. 16.
Friends of Harriet Beecher Stowe work within the Walnut Hills community to preserve the author's iconic family homestead and introduce the legacy of abolitionism to a new generation.
Is Cincinnati the next Detroit? Hardly, says Soapdish columnist Casey Coston. And he should know, he's lived in both cities.
People's Liberty grantee Domonique Peebles is tackling food deserts in an innovative way with his project, Brick Gardens, which uses vertical farming to grow food year-round.