This gorgeous issue is bursting with inspiring stories. In WV Living, you’ll learn what it’s like to live in Wheeling, meet our first round of possibilitarians who are changing our communities, celebrate our iconic foods, and more!
West Virginia culinary creations that locals swear by and tourists swoon over.
Meet the Possibilitarians
These changemakers are turning their towns around.
Clay artist Doug Jackson’s life path was going to be art, no matter what.
Five organizations putting in the work.
Made in WV
Stoney Chaffin has established a new handrolled cigar service–3 Howling Sisters–in Morgantown.
A new Jeff Fetty sculpture encourages smiles at Roane General Hospital.
How Cleve Persinger and his family are keeping his grandparents’ Appalachian spirit alive through a Charleston storefront.
This southern West Virginia community is an excellent base camp for exploring a scenic region famous for drama and rich with history.
Overharvesting endangers the beloved pungent cousin of the onion.
Celebrate the season with these fresh finds.
Pascha Adamo writes empathy within the pages of her books.
Morgantown’s own Anna Lindquist makes a unique mark on sports history.
Why We Do It
A small Preston County seed-keeping operation is preserving vegetable varieties and the stories and recipes that go with them.
This Thomas shop supports a curated collection of emerging artists.
Rye + pickle juice = delicious bread from Bolivar Bread Bakery in Harpers Ferry.
The Mountain State adds an Appalachian flair to this south of the border staple.
A family’s Italian restaurants earn rave reviews in the scenic Canaan Valley.
Lewisburg’s Sparrow Huffman helped make farm-to-table mainstream, and now she’s reinventing The General Lewis Inn.
Divorce and a chance encounter led one vegan restaurant owner to open The Loopy Leaf.
This popular Morgantown pizza joint excels at dessert, too
Dining Guide Sponsored by the WVHTA.
No need to look far for delicious ingredients in the Mountain State.
Agricultural guru Bob Gregory teaches and promotes healthy and sustainable living in West Virginia.
In This Old House
How a dilapidated house and Wheeling’s
welcoming nature caused Betsy Sweeny to put down West Virginia roots and work to help revitalize the community.
New Hurricane trail system aims to get residents outside and has already saved lives in the process.
West Virginia’s first capital has a lot
to offer both residents and visitors.
READ ARTICLES FROM WV LIVING’S SPRING 2022 ISSUE
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