Archive for “May 1997 ”
Published: May 30th, 1997
GAINESVILLE — Looking for a healthy diet with Caribbean flair? How about iguanas, green sea turtles and red-footed boobies?
Published: May 27th, 1997
GAINESVILLE — A record high stock market and media reports of a healthy economy spurred a two-point rise in Florida’s consumer confidence in May, University of Florida economists report.
Published: May 23rd, 1997
GAINESVILLE — University of Florida National Championship memorabilia is everywhere. And now, the Florida Department of Motor Vehicles is giving Gator fans across the state one more opportunity to display the victory — on their cars.
Published: May 22nd, 1997
GAINESVILLE — Working closely with carbonless copy paper over a long period of time may cause severe health problems such as chronic fatigue, sinus difficulties and central nervous system depression, according to preliminary findings from a University of Florida study.
Published: May 21st, 1997
GAINESVILLE—When it comes to creepy-crawly insect pests that thrive in warm weather, the tiny, almost invisible dust mite can cause big problems around the home, especially for allergy sufferers.
Published: May 19th, 1997
GAINESVILLE — When researchers from the University of Florida began digging into the ground where a lightning bolt had hit, they thought it would be just another minor excavation.
Published: May 15th, 1997
NEW YORK — Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free. OK, but nobody said anything about termites.
Published: May 13th, 1997
FERNANDINA BEACH — Charlie Gallagher’s dirt-road, clapboard neighborhood may be on the National Register of Historic Places, but he doesn’t get too excited about it. Maybe it’s because he’s seen so much of Old Town’s history firsthand.
Published: May 12th, 1997
GAINESVILLE — When the University of Florida won the national football championship in January, suddenly “official” thingamajigs of the University of Florida Gators were popping up everywhere.
Published: May 8th, 1997
GAINESVILLE—The University of Florida is one of five universities selected to test new software that can shorten the time nurses spend documenting patients’ health conditions.