The Easter Bunny brought smiles and delight to last Saturday’s Egg Scramble at Crown Beach. The cutest among the “scramblers” were the ankle biters in the “just learning to walk” category, like these children looking for any goodies that the Easter Bunny just might have left behind.
These glossy jet-black birds are readily seen year-round throughout Alameda and are actually quite remarkable. They are excellent fliers and among the most intelligent birds. Native Americans in the Pacific Northwest honored the Raven, as both a trickster and a creator god.
[Last Tuesday’s] shooting in Uvalde, Texas has now claimed the lives of [19 children and two teachers.] These lost lives, like many others before them, are now part of the recurrent nightmare gun violence continues to exact on communities across our country, and on some of the youngest and most v
With two future collegiate Division I pitchers taking the mound in the North Coast Section (NCS) Div. IV baseball championship game, something needed to bend. Ultimately, one run was enough for St. Mary's High of Albany (18-9-1) to edge out St. Joseph Notre Dame (SJND) on May 28 at St.
San Juan Capistrano has its swallows, celebrated when they return to nest every year. Alameda has its own iconic bird, the California Least Terns, that every year migrates back to their nesting grounds at Alameda Point on a reserve that was once a runway for the former Naval Air Station.
The nationally acclaimed theatrical production company, We Players, will premiere its newest play, The Keeper, Friday, May 27 at Alameda Point in the courtyard of Building 16 at the corner of West Essex Drive and Saratoga Street.
Naval Air Station-Alameda gained notoriety as a refuge for the endangered California Least Tern when the base closed in 1997. More than 500 acres were dedicated to protecting the terns’ adopted nesting site next to a runway formerly used by jet aircraft.