Louisville’s floodwall is hard to miss in Butchertown, where the giant concrete wall goes straight down the middle of Quincy Street. Why was it built there?
What began as a competition between two neighbors now draws tens of thousands of visitors every October.
Old Louisville has its Victorian homes, Portland has its shotgun houses and Butchertown its cobblestoned alleyways. And Clifton has The Chicken Steps.
Take a gander at Louisville’s expansive green spaces for the answer.
The answer involves basketball, baseball, the Castro District, and an elaborate hoax.
The answer’s pretty straightforward, but like all good answers, it raises even more interesting questions.
A new mini-festival Thursday night was an attempt to bring some Louisville flair to the Kentucky State Fair.
We’re taking over the Kentucky State Fair’s Twitter account, to answer your questions!
Sure, there’s a lot of walking to be done at the fair but does anyone actually formally exercise there? You might be surprised by the answer.
Don’t worry, they have a plan. And an assist from the National Weather Service.
If you’ve seen the Flying Wallendas at the Kentucky State Fair, you may have noticed one heart-stopping thing missing from their setup: a safety net.
What was it like to watch the eclipse at the state fair? There were crowds of people, and an extra-large pair of eclipse glasses for Freddy Farm Bureau.
How did we end up with a producer embedded at the Kentucky State Fair? What will she learn?
Curious Louisville is living at the Kentucky State Fair for a week! Ask us your questions!
Louisville is home to the Kentucky School for the Blind and the American Printing House for the Blind. How did they end up where they are?