You know you’ve watched too many DIY home shows when you stare lovingly at a wood pallet being hauled away by the trash company and then feel sad because you know it could have been such a great coffee table.
Disc golf is a lot like regular golf. Oh, you throw plastic discs instead of swinging long metal clubs. You score by heaving a Frisbee-like disc into chain nets hanging on poles instead of putting a ball into flag-marked holes. And, you can play for free on courses set up in parks instead of driving to a public course and paying greens fees.
It may be the only place on earth where you can find a console TV, a cigar-store Indian princess and an ancient sword from Ethiopia—all in one space. The Massillon Museum at 121 Lincoln Way E. is a jewel that only grows brighter.
When I signed up for a hands-on cooking class with The Loretta Paganini School of Cooking, I was a little nervous. I’d never done any kind of cooking class before—unless you count my mom teaching me how to scramble eggs—and envisioned some kind of “Master Chef” scenario where we’d have individual stations and be responsible for an entire meal.
Recently, I got a personalized shopping experience at The District Boutique—a service that’s available for free to anyone who walks in the door—and walked away with better ideas about what I should be looking for the next time I search for clothes.
I managed to score a behind-the-scenes tour of the Pro Football Hall of Fame’s new exhibit, the “Game for Life,” an immersive, holographic experience that is being developed by a creative team consisting of Ed Jones (who won a visual effects Oscar for “Who Framed Roger Rabbit”), writers from beloved sports movies such as “Hoosiers,” “We Are Marshall” and “Rudy” and the CEO of Miramax Films.