More Reynoldsburg News
In his first three months as a Community Resource Officer assigned to the Brice-Livingston area, Tim Kessler has investigated more than a dozen drug complaints, handed out hundreds of surveys to residents and reached out to the school district about problems with students who trespass on properties near Baldwin Road Junior High School.
A brutal winter in central Ohio sent salt and overtime costs soaring for the city of Reynoldsburg.
April 25 Arbor Day
Reynoldsburg will celebrate Arbor Day by asking residents to help plant five trees and by honoring the winners of a citywide coloring and essay contest.
Columbus police are reaching out to the Reynoldsburg school community for "relevant information" about a former teacher who was indicted on felony charges of having sex with a minor.
Playing "senior tag" led to the arrest of a student on charges of falsification and trespassing, Reynoldsburg police reported.
Small Business Community Heroes
Direct Energy and ThisWeek Community News announce the launch of the first-ever Columbus Small Business Community Heroes award program. Nominations are being accepted until May 29. The online nomination form can be found by visiting directenergy. com/heroes.
Work to repave Brice Road in Reynoldsburg from East Main Street past Livingston Avenue to the Interstate 70 interchange is expected to begin this month.
Tartan Day Festival is an annual event held in Reynoldsburg because the city was founded by eight Scottish families.
Caution over a “Heartbleed bug” caused the city of Reynoldsburg to suspend online payments for water bills and for Parks and Recreation registration Friday, April 11.
The city's noncontract employees may soon get a 3-percent cost-of-living raise, retroactive to Jan. 1.
Reynoldsburg City Council denied a special exception use permit for a daycare operation on Brice Road Monday, April 7, after the applicant failed to show up for an appeals hearing before the service committee.
Reynoldsburg Police Chief Jim O'Neill says what looks like a crackdown on residents for harboring pit bulls is likely a neighborhood response to groups such as Pit Bulls for Reynoldsburg and Citizens for a Breed Neutral Reynoldsburg that want to change the city's dangerous-animal ordinance.
Voter approval of a 0.75-mill operating levy on the May 6 ballot is "very vital to maintaining Truro Township's overall services," according to township Administrator Jason Nicodemus.
The city's bed tax revenue was up 17 percent by the end of 2013, according to Mary Hudson, executive director of the Reynoldsburg Visitors and Community Activities Bureau.