Check On Your Neighbor

Have you found yourself wondering how an old friend or acquaintance is doing during this remarkable, uncertain time in our world? We would like you to join us in checking on our neighbors and sharing your conversations:

Covid-19 Vaccine Resources for Rural Communities

Looking for ways to encourage Covid-19 vaccinations in your community?

The Rural Assembly has partnered with other organizations to produce and share a collection of resources that address vaccine hesitancy, share facts, and help more rural Americans to become vaccinated for Covid-19.

Read More »

Sign up for our newsletter!

Tweets from our Neighbors

Rural Coverage of COVID-19 from the Daily Yonder

  • Q&A: Economic Justice as “an Extension of the Civil Rights Movement” of Today

    Editor’s Note: This interview first appeared in Path Finders, an email newsletter from the Daily Yonder. Each week, Path Finders features a Q&A with a rural thinker, creator, or doer. Like what you see here? You can join the mailing list at the bottom of this article and receive more conversations like this in your inbox each week. The post Q&A: Economic Justice as “an Extension of the Civil Rights Movement” of Today appeared first on The Daily Yonder.

  • They Paved Paradise, Put up a Parking Lot: Valley Racing Fans Mourn Closing of Dirt Tracks

    This story was originally published by Cronkite News. Arizona’s dirt track racing scene has a legacy seven decades old. The first large race in the state was held in 1951, when Manzanita Park featured an event on a quarter-mile track. More than 3,900 fans watched Roe Mounts wheel his 1933 Ford coupe to victory. This The post They Paved Paradise, Put up a Parking Lot: Valley Racing Fans Mourn Closing of Dirt Tracks appeared first on The Daily Yonder.

  • Local Lore: Dark Watchers – From Santa Lucia Mountains of California onto the Pages of Classic American Writers

    For more than 300 years, people have looked up into the rural mountains of California to see tall, dark figures staring back at them only to watch them disappear moments later. The Dark Watchers, as they’re called, appear between late afternoon and twilight to visitors to the rural Santa Lucia Mountains. Witnesses from Native Americans The post Local Lore: Dark Watchers – From Santa Lucia Mountains of California onto the Pages of Classic American Writers appeared first on The Daily Yonder.