The city’s beach and outdoor pool season is starting on schedule after a partial and delayed reopening last summer.
Mike Esmond knew what it was like to be broke and get his heat cut off in a brutal winter. So, for the second year in a row, he paid residents’ overdue utility bills in Gulf Breeze, Fla.
Reopenings around the country have varied, but one thing is consistent: Summer crowds are not allowed.
At one of the eight pools to reopen, a swimmer almost forgot to remove his mask before making a cannonball jump. So, he placed it on his flip-flops and then — splash.
Even in a pandemic you can still invite friends over for a safe swim. And go ahead, hog the pool float.
Worry less about the water, and more about the person standing next to you in a crowded locker room or wading in the shallow end as you swim by.
The hunt for pools is fierce as homeowners search for ways to stay cool in the safety of their backyards.
Officials shouldn’t let the coronavirus end a long history of helping people stay cool.
With summer camps shut down and beach vacations seeming risky, homeowners are investing in ways to create a summer retreat at home.
When the going gets tough, the rich buy oases.
A balance can be found to be both safe and outdoors.