TOMAHAWK - Tomahawk's Chris Loehmer Kincaid always wanted to be an author.
But even more, she always wanted to help people in a third world country.
Kincaid want on a mission trip to Kenya in 2006.
There she experienced poverty, widespread disease, and tough living conditions.
"There was this little girl, maybe 8 or 10 years old, this skinny little thing, stark naked, she's got this dirty rag and little bucket, and she's got water in there, and she's trying to wash herself. It's like, oh, it really pulled at my heart because, how can people live like that?" thinks Kincaid.
Even so, Kincaid was surprised to find how happy and grateful people were for their lives.
Seeing how some Kenyans lived changed her outlook.
"They don't realize there's a whole nother world out there. They don't realize what they're even missing. So I think I really brought that home, and I really do appreciate everything more that I have," Kincaid says.
Kincaid started writing about her thoughts and experience in a blog.
Soon after, she started writing a book.
"This is the first book that I've written. I've always wanted to be a writer," she says.
It's called, "A Time for Every Purpose Under Heaven".
The book discusses Kincaid's African trip and the inspiration she drew from God for the journey.
MADISON - A team of students from the University of Wisconsin, Madison, is conducting research on foxes and coyotes in hopes of learning how the animals and humans can peacefully coexist.
Forest and wildlife associate professor David Drake and his students are humanely trapping the animals, running tests, then fitting them with tracking devices. The goal is to learn about traveling patterns, diseases the animals might have, and how they interact with other animals and humans.
Drake says foxes and coyotes are moving into areas where people are living. And if that continues, and the animals lose their fear of humans, they could become aggressive in extreme cases.
The Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources says residents should stay a safe distance from foxes or coyotes, and shouldn't feed them.
NEW YORK - More than 2 million Toyota, Chrysler and Honda vehicles are being recalled for a second fix for faulty air bags that may inadvertently inflate while the car is running.
The recall includes some Acura MDX, Dodge Viper, Jeep Grand Cherokee, Honda Odyssey, Pontiac Vibe, Toyota Corolla and Toyota Avalon models made from 2002 to 2004.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration says all the vehicles covered in Saturday's announcement had already been under a recall for the faulty air bags, but the carmakers' original attempts to fix the defects only worked about 85 percent of the time.
ST. GERMAIN - Bikinis and snowmobiles don't typically mix. Except, when you're at the St. Germain Bikini Run.
The event draws a huge crowd every year and it raised thousands of dollars for charity.
"We started with six girls and maybe $8000 seven years ago. Now, we're up to 33 girls today and more than $50,000," says Mark Hiller, the St. Germain Radar Run race director. "Every year it just grows, and grows."
MILWAUKEE - A winter storm warning will go into effect in the Milwaukee area and far southern Wisconsin on Saturday night â€" and the National Weather Service says as much as 10 inches of snow could fall in Kenosha County by early Monday.
Snow is forecast to begin falling late Saturday and continue all day Sunday. Lake-effect snow is expected to combine with a low pressure system from the south to drive up snowfall totals in far southeast Wisconsin. Milwaukee could see up to 9 inches.
Blowing and drifting snow is expected and winds could gust to over 30 mph, making travel dangerous.
Other parts of the state, including Sheboygan, Dodge, and Waukesha counties, will be under a winter weather advisory starting Saturday night. Snow accumulations could reach 4 to 7 inches.
NORTHWOODS - The U.S. Forest Service will hire thousands of temporary workers this spring. Leaders at the Chequamegon Nicolet Forest Service want to hire more than 50 temporary employees to work during summer. They're looking for people with diverse backgrounds and plenty of experience.
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