(31) updates to this series since
"If you don't interact with people you're going to get some bad vibes and your day is just going to be screwed up."
Paul Schwoerer grew up in Madison but learned his dumpling-making craft in Alaska.
Eric Sarno's book, “Stroke Runner: My Story of Stroke, Survival, Recovery and Advocacy,” was released in October.
Ian Santin, 16, is using his self-taught coding skills to crank out software and video games he hopes to one day turn into a business.
Amber Gilles, the only full-time female patrol officer at Madison Area Technical College, is on the committee for the Rainbow Scholarship, which helps students who identify as LGBTQ or an ally pay for school.
Know Your Madisonian: Madison-Area Urban Ministry's executive director of 14 years says she's proud she gets to make a dent in creating systemic change.
Paul Hendrickson just took over Savory Sunday's main fundraiser -- Grillin' 4 Peace, held annually on frozen Lake Wingra.
"Who doesn't like to just touch a dog and pet them for a minute and talk about their own dogs or their own families?" Pam Prestegard says.
Michelle Somes-Booher helps anyone from entrepreneurs with an idea written on a paper napkin to owners of growing small businesses who need to learn to manage larger teams.
"We are seeing nearly double the amount of people in need ... and making sure everyone stays as safe as possible," Chris Kane says.
Charles McLimans said the coronavirus outbreak has put considerable strain on area residents, boosting demand for the nonprofit's services.
Dr. Nasia Safdar helps lead UW Health’s response to COVID-19 and assists in explaining the pandemic to the media and the public.
He's known for The Gomers and many other Madison bands, but Biff Blumfumgagnge also has been the guitar tech for King Crimson's Robert Fripp for the past 15 years.
TJ McCray managed virtual schools before coming to the Madison School District, which is now teaching all students online due to COVID-19.
City Information Technology director Sarah Edgerton says the IT department spent 591 hours in March setting up digital meetings.
For the past three months, with students not in school and unable to come to the center, Terrence Thompson's been at a loss.
After years in Washington, D.C., working on legislation related to rural and agricultural life, Kelliann Blazek is leading WEDC's new Office of Rural Prosperity.
Jake Baggott talks about the biggest pandemic decision UW-Madison made and how he tries to avoid "Zoom fatigue."
UW-Madison associate professor Ajay Sethi has paid close attention to misinformation related to COVID-19.
Laurie Warren Jones has turned her North Side home into a one-woman assembly in the past five months to churn out thousands of masks to be donated.
Justin Stuehrenberg never used a public bus until he went to college and was impressed with the efficiency and value of a good bus system.
Ayomi Obuseh said she and her peers wanted to show the community where the youth stand.
Maria Redmond is the director -- and so far only employee -- of the Office of Sustainability and Clean Energy, which Gov. Tony Evers created to transition Wisconsin to carbon-free electricity by 2050.
Jacob Frost, who was born with a form of muscular dystrophy, is Dane County's first disabled person to serve as a judge.
"I didn’t want to be the agitator. I didn’t want to be the disruptor. But in real life that’s just who I am," Brandi Grayson said.
DJing is "more of an outlet for me because my job is so heavy," Vanessa McDowell says. "When I'm DJing, it's not work for me. I'm having fun."
In high school it was kind of, "Oh, it's a high school job."
Dr. Ryan Westergaard is one of the main public faces of the state’s response to COVID-19.
As an IT consultant for the state judiciary and a youth soccer coach, Matt Kohl has found himself adapting to the fluid environment of COVID-19.