This greenhouse along the Youghiogheny River Trail in Buena Vista produces nearly 3000 lettuce plants hyroponially, each week. Clients with disabilities do all the growing and make this greenhouse a success in many ways.
What are invasive plants and why is there a push to plant native plants in our parks and gardens? OnQ finds out with a visit to Sylvania Natives, a garden center in Pittsburgh's Squirrel Hill neighborhood that sells plants native to Western Pennsylvania.
Meet nurses who deal with the youngest of patients. From the ER to the neo-natal ICU, transplant ward to the cardio lab, pediatric nurses are on the front line of "family-centered care."
This week the gang 911's inability to answer a call, Mayor Ravenstahl's comments about the local media, and Mary Beth Buchanan's own public tifts. Special Guest: Lynn Cullen.
This week the gang remembers local radio host Fred Honsberger and discusses the tutition tax, the Pennsylvania Governor's race, the climate change conference in Copenhagen, and the table games debate. Special Guest: David DeAngelo.
It is one of the most unique neighborhoods in the city of Pittsburgh but you may not even know it exists. OnQ's Tonia Caruso takes us to Panther Hollow -- a community rich in history and heritage.
With hundreds of photographs and cameras on display, this museum is like no other in the Pittsburgh region. Come along as OnQ tours this North Side depository dedicated to the love and preservation of photographic history.
When this restaurant/coffee shop opened in the Garfield community, the neighborhood was at the early stages of transition. The Quiet Storm held its ground and is now a center for food, friendship and a sense of community.
She's a leading orthopedic surgeon, member of the Steelers' medical staff, and head physician for the University of Pittsburgh's mens basketball team, CMU's football team and the Pittsburgh Riverhounds - and a mom. OnQ contributor Mike Lee reports on Dr. West's extraordinary life and career.
With Pittsburgh celebrating its 250th birthday, the Pittsburgh Public Theater commissioned the famed Second City comedy company to have some fun with the place we call home. The result was a show called "Three Rivers Runs Through It."