“There is a certain pride in a good paper and an acknowledgement that you’re in the right place.”
The salina business journal has become a haven for writers of all sorts, from the local to the foreign, the old and the new.
“I am always surprised that people don’t read it, because it is such a vibrant place,” said Salina native and author Ann Koehn.
“Salina is a place where people come to find a safe haven from the everyday things that happen in their lives.
It is an amazing place to write, because everyone here knows everyone.”
‘The only place to publish’ The Salina business paper is an anthology of essays, letters and poetry by the local residents.
The journal is an important part of the Salina community, which has about 100,000 members.
“It is an inspiration for people to think of their own future and to try to achieve their own goals,” said Koehm.
It reminds us of ourselves and our worth.” “
If you have a bad day, you can always find the paper, and I think that’s a really important thing.
It reminds us of ourselves and our worth.”
Salina resident and author Dan Lueker, a native Salinaite, said he felt like a writer after his Salina Business Journal was published in 2006.
“After that I went to the local newspaper and I found out that the paper was a paper of record, so I thought it was just a local publication, and when I heard it was a journal, I knew it was right for me,” he said.
“When I was young, I wanted to write about my own experiences, so this is a way to do that.” “
The Salinity Journal also offers an online journal to publish work in Salina, with a selection of local publications available for the public to access. “
When I was young, I wanted to write about my own experiences, so this is a way to do that.”
The Salinity Journal also offers an online journal to publish work in Salina, with a selection of local publications available for the public to access.
“People will find me online, and they can get in touch with me,” said Luekers.
“They can find me and they’re able to find out more about me.”
The journal also offers a dedicated mailing address, and Lueers is always happy to help out.
“You can reach out to me and I’ll be happy to send you some letters, or something,” he explained.
“But for the most part, I have a very low volume of letters.
I don’t even know what to write.”
Salinity’s paper will also be published in the Journal Square, which is owned by the Salinas Community Foundation.
The Salinas Foundation, which runs the Salinity business journal and has been instrumental in helping Salina survive during the last few decades, said that it had received over 300,000 submissions for the paper.
“We were very excited to see so many of our members come out to write the Salids, and the way they all do it is really wonderful,” said J.D. Taylor, Salinas Cultural Affairs Manager.
“So many of the people that write are local residents that have gone to the Saline community, so it’s really nice to see.”
In a town with a diverse population, the Salins have also been lucky enough to have been chosen as the perfect choice for the Salines paper.
Salinas resident and writer Ann Kiehn said the Salies paper is a reflection of their community.
“Every town has its own story and I just think this paper really tells that story.”
Salinas is a city of many people and the Salis are part of it all,” she said.