Washougal care home aims for ‘compassionate care’

Phyllis and Earl Gildehous played a significant role in the upbringing of their granddaughter, Lindsey Lamb. The Washougal residents often cared for Lamb when their daughter — Lamb’s mother — was working, and developed a close relationship with her.

Washougal business launches local ‘VOTE’ campaign

Washougal resident Lori Reed recently put up a sign endorsing the political candidate of her choice in her front yard.

Fisher opens new building, could nearly double Camas workforce

Fisher Investments, Camas’ largest private employer, has completed construction on a new, five-story building at its Fisher Creek campus in Camas.

57 Camas-Washougal businesses have received PPP loans over $150K

Nearly 60 Camas-Washougal businesses have received forgivable federal Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) loans in excess of $150,000 according to documents released by the Small Business Administration and United States Treasury.

It’s showtime, folks! Liberty Theatre reopens after seven-month closure

A Care-ful Delivery

Even though Kate Foster turned her Kent, Washington-based company, Wide Eye Coffee, into a success, she lost her passion for it.

Making Music

The coronavirus pandemic has negatively impacted livelihoods across the board, but for those in the entertainment and music industries, the ongoing crisis, which has shuttered live-music venues and canceled large crowds for the foreseeable future, has been particularly rough.

Becoming ‘brave and true’

Small business owners have had to get creative during the COVID-19 pandemic, especially when their business relies on in-person interactions.

‘Simple Food for Complicated Times’

Jacquie Michelle, owner of Body Bliss Yoga Studio in downtown Camas, has always said her business is about more than just the physical practice of yoga — it’s about building community.

New Washougal business helps families find ‘sense of home’

After Evan Turner moved into her parents’ house in Washougal, she struggled with the fact that she no longer had a residence of her own, and felt guilty that her daughter was growing up in a “glorified attic.”