Sharon Bomstad is the features editor at the West Central Tribune in Willmar, Minn., and is the editor of the newspaper's Live it! Magazine. She has been an employee of the West Central Tribune for more than 35 years.
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IMPACT of Agriculture in Kandiyohi County magazine now available online By definition, agriculture seems simple enough – growing crops and animals to provide for the masses. The reach of agriculture, however, goes beyond the fathomable and, in all reality, stretches to most anything imaginable.
The October/November issue of Live it! Magazine now available online The August/September issue of Live it! Magazine is now available to view online here .
The 2017 Fall Home Improvement section is now available online The 2017 Fall Home Improvement section published by the West Central Tribune is now available to view online here .
Latest issue of Live it! Magazine now available online The August/September issue of Live it! Magazine is now available to view online here . In this issue, we meet Jean Trumbo, an accomplished artist who has had to learn to live life all over again after suffering an aneurysm. Read her story and more in Live it! Magazine.
Latest issue of Live it! Magazine now available online The April/May issue of Live it! Magazine is now available to view online here . In this issue, we meet visit with several volunteers and share why it is rewarding, giving back to the community.
West Central Tribune's 2016 Summer Fun Guide
Generations (formerly Prime Time) April 2017 Published on April 13, 2017 Life Connections Reflections by people 55 and over and much, much more. Read it here
Latest issue of Live it!
WASHINGTON — President Donald Trump's sweeping ban on people seeking refuge in the United States and visitors from seven Muslim-majority countries caused confusion and panic among travelers on Saturday, with some turned back from U.S.-bound flights. Immigration lawyers in New York sued to block the order, saying numerous people have already been unlawfully detained.
LOS ANGELES - The iconic hillside sign overlooking Southern California's film-and-television hub was defaced overnight in honor of marijuana. Residents awoke on Sunday to find "Hollyweed" staring down at them in four-story, white letters from Los Angeles' Mount Lee, where a version of the picture-ready "Hollywood" sign was first erected in 1923. City surveillance cameras captured footage of someone dressed in black about 3 a.m. whom police believe was behind the conversion, Sgt. Robert Payan of the Los Angeles Police Department said in a phone interview.