Bill Radke chats with Kyle Griffith, son of Pier 57 owner Hal Griffith, about why the Griffith family built the Seattle Great Wheel.
An old picture of a totem pole leads us to Suquamish, a quiet reservation by the sound steeped in Native history.
Molly Spurgeon takes a rainy walk under the Alaskan Way Viaduct with former Seattle mayor Charley Royer, to hear about how the waterfront is about to be transformed.
Meet Leah Baltus, editor-in-chief of City Arts, and hear how the local arts community is evolving to adapt to changing times.
PIE visits the Frye Art Museum on Seattle's First Hill. This dreamy peek into the galleries of the free museum features director Jo-Anne Birnie Danzker and highlights community programs.
Bill speaks with Don Larson of A House of Clocks, the specialty retailer in Lynnwood where the famous "Kit-Cat Clock," a Pacific Northwest original, has never gone out of style.
Bill speaks with Mark Worster, founder of SeattleFoodTruck.com about keeping track of Seattle's many roving restaurants on wheels.
Explore the sights and meet the friendly locals of Poulsbo, Washington's Norwegian inspired seaside town.
Steve Scher of KUOW shares an essay and takes us to three places around Puget Sound to recreate the journey he took that led to Seattle becoming his home.
Molly speaks with Kevin Bang, Co-Director of Seattle Asian American Film Festival. The 2014 festival February 6-9 at the Ark Lodge Cinemas in Columbia City.