Pittsburgh city residents have something to crow about. They are keeping chickens for eggs and meat, and urban trend that's sweeping the country.


Thousands of gallons of untreated sewage can end up in our rivers every time it rains. ALCOSAN is now under federal mandate to fix the problem, but how? OnQ's Tonia Caruso takes viewers inside the plant and shows why storm water run-off causes problems in the Pittsburgh region.


Many companies know the importance of healthy employees and have started weight loss programs. OnQ's Tonia Caruso shows how our own TV station's wellness committee is helping staff members lead healthier lives.Highmark wellness programs include: Eat Well For Life, Drop 10 in 10, Personal Nutrition Coaching. For information on these Highmark programs call 1-800-879-2217.


Ann Walko has sung the folks songs of her Carpatho-Rusyn heritage all of her life. At the age of 100, Ann is now working to preserve them. With the help of musicologist Jerry Jumba, Ann sings and Jerry writes down the music and words. OnQ goes to one of their preservation sessions.


Chris Moore takes a loving look at the cultural importance of barbershops in the African American community, focusing on barbers of color from Pittsburgh to Philly, and many places in between.


He's a young man who's always on the go, working in his community and promoting inclusion for people with disabilities. Chaz works for the Pittsburgh Pirates as Manager of Disability Initiatives. OnQ's Tonia Caruso reports.


OnQ's Chris Moore visits the Community Health Clinic of Butler County and talks with the staff and the patients about this much-needed facility north of Pittsburgh. The story focuses particularly on older patients.


After losing her child to a brutal murder, Debra Germany chose not to drown in personal pain. Instead, she launched a Christian mission to help troubled youth.


This award-winning feature, rich with archival images and compelling interviews, chronicles the rise and fall of the landmark "insane asylum" near Pittsburgh. WQED producer David Solomon and photographer Paul Ruggieri got unprecedented access to the Dixmont property and its underground tunnels just prior to demolition.


Despite living with Down syndrome, David Bechtold works two jobs and enjoys living independently at his Squirrel Hill apartment. OnQ's Michael Bartley spends the day with David and his mom Cindy, who credits St. Anthony School Programs for providing David with life skills.


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