Time, nature and vandals are taking a toll on the Gettysburg battlefield monuments. This Emmy-winning OnQ documentary profiles the people working to protect, repair and raise funds for these "stone soldiers."
This new exhibit at Phipps Conservatory and Botanical Gardens is unlike any other in the country. OnQ explores the Tropical Forest - which took years of careful planning and visits to Thailand.
OnQ's Michael Bartley hosts a discussion on the much-debated proposed City of Pittsburgh tuition tax. Council members Ricky Burgess, Theresa Kail-Smith, and Bill Peduto join Chatham University President Esther Barazzone and Pitt graduate student Daniel Jimenez, as council prepares to vote on whether to tax local university students to satisfy the city's pension deficit.
He started making watches when he was 19. Today, at age 29, Michael Kobold's watches sell for thousands of dollars. OnQ's Chris Moore has more on the Pittsburgh watchmaker and his latest challenge: climbing Mount Everest!
These 80 acres in Upper St. Clair and South Fayette have seen their share of human use and abuse. But Wingfield Pines is now home to abundant wildlife, trails, and most importantly a natural filtering system that is helping restore Chartiers Creek. OnQ shows how this Allegheny Land Trust project is transforming ugly orange mine discharge into pristine water, giving new life to a local water shed.
This OnQ forum showcases the many health, social and community resources available for seniors in the Pittsburgh region - with guests: Brian Heywood, Allegheny County Department of Aging; Shikha Iyengar, University of Pittsburgh Institute on Aging. Terri Knight, Highmark.
OnQ introduces two volunteers whose photography work at the Butler County Humane Society improves the shelter's pet adoption rate.
Mr. Banos is a World War II Veteran who was a Secret Agent for Allies, and was placed by the Hungarian Resistance in the Hungarian SS.
Carol Druzak can't see her flowers, but she can feel the soft texture of the leaves and smell the wonderful fragrance of her lilies. Carol has been blind for nearly a quarter of a century and has created a garden that gives her joy, peace and time outside enjoying the fresh air.
Once a major hub in the Monongahela River valley south of Pittsburgh, Brownsville's once-bustling business district has fallen into decay and near abandonment. Through compelling interviews and rare archival footage, this 30-minute documentary chronicles the story of Brownsville's effort to survive.