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Math Project DaySubmitted: 02/12/2013
Story By Ryan Abney

Math Project Day
RHINELANDER - We know math is important in our daily lives. But getting kids excited about it isn't always easy.

Today at Northwoods Community Elementary School in Rhinelander showed students that math can be entertaining and educational.Math Project Day had students solving problems, using fractions and even learning about finances.

4th Grade Teacher Julie Krouze knows math isn't always exciting, but it's important.

"Children creating their own math games help them to think outside the box from teaching somebody else these skills."

4th grader Shyla Wickham loves math even when it's not Math Project Day.
But she likes to see her friends excited about learning.

"My favorite part about it is probably having everyone happy and experiencing everyone elses' game. Math can be fun. It's not always like oh this is so boring. It can make it really fun."

Math isn't the only subject that gets its own day. Northwoods Community does a different subject every month.

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 IN OTHER NEWS

ARBOR VITAE - Last summer the Northwoods LBGT community and allies come together to celebrate love, diversity and acceptance.

After last year's successful festival, the Rainbow Hodags planned an even bigger one for this year.

More than 75 people celebrated gay pride at the second annual Pride Fest in Arbor Vitae.

Lots of laughter, live music, and dancing filled the park. 

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MINOCQUA - You can help the Oneida County Dive Team by grabbing your goggles and swim cap Saturday (June 23) morning.

Swimmers will launch from Torpy Park for the Minocqua Island Swim Challenge.

The race is one mile long, but people can choose to swim just 400 meters, too.

The water temperature will be about 65 degrees during the race.

"A lot of people will wear wet suits and be very comfortable. I have seen plenty of people go without and have no trouble," says Laura Fuhrman.

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- In the last week, more than a dozen people in the Wausau area found their cars damaged or broken into.

In a span of six days, at least 17 vehicles were either keyed, had windows bashed in or had stuff stolen from them.

"Some weirdo doings some weirdo stuff that's how I look at it," said Jon Radtke who lives in the neighborhood where items were stolen from a handful of unlocked cars."It's kind of (strange) for this area. We really don't have a lot of problems in the area."

Last Friday, two vehicles parked at the East High Apartments on Street and Adams Street and three more just down the street were broken into.

"We're working on who [is doing] this," said Wausau Police Officer Brian Burkhardt.

He says a few days after the break-ins around 7th Street; he received calls of 12 cars being vandalized, nothing stolen just vandalized.

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ONEIDA COUNTY -
Ruffed grouse appear to be less active this spring compared to last year.

Recent surveys showed drumming activity was down 34 percent across the state.

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RHINELANDER - This summer a Rhinelander attraction will start up in Minocqua as well. "The Key to Escape" room owners will open a second location right on Minocqua's main strip.

Owner Nick Strupp says he and the other owner wanted to find a space to offer more puzzles to more people.

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What We're Working OnSubmitted: 06/22/2018

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:


The unusual weather this spring could have an effect on how many fish you might catch this season. We talk to a local bait shop owner about the connection between the weather and the number of catchable fish that are in the water.

And we'll take you to a recycling event and tell you how you can help a local homeless shelter by bringing in old appliances.


We'll bring you the details on these stories and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.

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EAGLE RIVER - Every year people take steps to inch closer to find a cure for cancer at Eagle River's annual Relay for Life.

This event helps raise money for cancer research.

It also allowed cancer patients and their families to meet others who know what they are going through.

"It's terribly important for us to have this opportunity to gather in an arena where we are all caregivers of each other", said Joy Turpin, the Event Lead for Relay for Life of the Northwoods. "We all want to see each other pull through this and saturate each other with hope."

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