A note on our coverage during the Covid-19 pandemic: Local events have pretty much shut down during this pandemic and gathering is dangerous. In light of that, Print has reduced its publication cycle to once a month. The most recent edition was published on March 18. The next issue is planned for April 15. If that changes, we will let you know in this space here and on our Facebook page.  Thanks for sticking with us. Our plan is to keep slowly publishing as we weather this pandemic. Please be safe and healthy.

Print photo

Helping with the move - Sankofa Community Garden had to move a block from its old location to Brushton Avenue in Homewood. Part of that move meant taking the frames for the raised beds, repositioning them on the new lot and filling them with soil that had been delivered in a 5-foot-high pile. Jaice Black, 6, of Homewood, left, and Messiah Abdullah, 7, of Turtle Creek, climbed to the top of
of the pile during a workday there. Find out more about what's happening in the East End by picking up Print at one of our retailers. Never miss another issue by subscribing to Print today.

On newsstands through the middle of April.

Residents focus on plastic issues

Hundreds of years after you finish your take-out dinner, the plastic will remain. Plastic has been found in Nine Mile Run and throughout the food chain.


A local organization, Reimagined Recycling has been shredding it with the idea of reusing plastic by melting it down for building materials and household items.

See the full story in the March 18 edition of Print.

Covid cancels Louisi-Ann Gumbofest

Print this month featured an article about the plans for the Louisi-Ann Gumbofest at the Afro-American Music Institute planned for Sunday, March 28. But Covid-19 had other plans. Celethia Thomas, the chef for the event, was exposed to Covid-19 and is in quarantine, so she will be unable to cook for the fundraiser. 

Read more about the East End by checking out Print on the newsstands. 

Echo Realty threatens parklett

Echo Realty, the real estate arm of Giant Eagle, said in a lawsuit appealling the denial of its request for a variance to build an 85-foot-high apartment building in Shadyside that if it loses that appeal, it will build the building to the lot line, eliminating the parklet that was going to be part of the new development.

The rest of the story is available in Print, on newsstands in the East End. 

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During the weeks of the Stay at Home order, East End businesses struggled to keep themselves afloat. The following is a listing of businesses that were open and how to contact them. Despite the general re-opening, these local businesses still need your patronage.