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Jan./Feb. 2024



The beloved University Circle attraction’s new Visitor Hall previews the wonders to come when the institution’s full renovation is complete.

From elegant meals to cool classes and retro arcade games to classical music, amp up your next evening out together with one of these great ideas. 

From great new gathering spots and fun places to stay to fresh food finds and memorable moments, here’s what has our hearts aflutter about the place we call home.

Spangler Candy Co. makes Dum Dums and other treats we love. Now it has a fun place to visit in downtown Bryan that celebrates its legacy.

Created by collector Rob Berk, this spot in Girard is filled with vintage pinball machines and old-school arcade cabinets. Even better, you can play all day for $20. 

The colorful redevelopment project provides a new downtown destination and fresh chapter in this Logan County city’s revitalization.

Check out this trio of interesting and educational exhibitions that offer insight into the African American experience and African art in America.

These nine locations tell the stories of the eight men from our state who held the nation’s highest office as well as the role of our country’s first ladies.

The new development brings a historic food hall to the city, offering new lunch options for daytime workers and a hub for the community.  

This food hall located in a former playing-card factory northeast of Cincinnati in Norwood serves up a variety of cuisines and an inviting space to socialize.

Located on Columbus’ Scioto Peninsula, this modern spot offers an inviting space that is unlike any other you are likely to encounter in our capital city.

Watch JustAJar Design Press’ Bobby Rosenstock create our January/February 2024 cover and learn more about his woodcut process. 

Inspired by their love for 1980s pop culture, four friends took their fan-favorite Butler County store to a new level of fun.

A huge swath of our state will have an incredible view of the total solar eclipse on April 8, 2024, as a 124-mile-wide band of totality stretches across Ohio. It won’t happen again until 2099. 

Food + Drink

Restaurateur Lisa Bannerman’s capital-city spot serves the authentic dishes she grew up with in Ghana.

This cider-making operation offers a core lineup of flavorful cider varieties as well as a cozy and inviting place to hang out.


Brite Winter began in 2010 as a way to bring northeast Ohioans out for live music and interesting art and has become a February tradition in the city. 

Featuring works by 33 contemporary artists, this insightful exhibition is on display at the Cincinnati Art Museum through April 7.

Home + Garden

His Hudson-based Lund Studio creates a line of beautiful prints that celebrates neighborhoods like Little Italy, natural features such as the Cuyahoga River and more. 

Ohio Life

Punxsutawney who? When it comes to figuring out whether an early spring is on the way, the state of Ohio turns to our own resident expert. 

How to prevent common hazards in and around the home and cold weather arrives. Plus, Dublin resident Greg Ruf shares his work to bring awareness to a lesser-known heart condition. 

When she took the college’s top office in 2023, the longtime educator became the first woman to helm Ohio University. 

From Dec. 27, 1959, to Jan. 2, 1960, more than 3,600 college students gathered to consider a variety of modern topics from a Christian perspective.

This folk art painting created by the artist in 1950 depicts frosty work from winters past.

Ohioans may not always love this time of year, but these four photographers show the wonder that can be found here as temperatures drop.

This winter festival aimed at warding off winter and ushering in spring celebrates the city’s Slovenian heritage with an annual parade and party.

The late Rev. Paul A. Johnson’s passion for pencil sharpeners led to this quirky mini museum at the Hocking Hills Regional Welcome Center in Logan. 

In the quiet corridors of Columbus’ 1873 Thurber House, explore the life of the noted 20th-century author and cartoonist. 

The former president’s Lake County home played a pivotal role in his campaign for the White House as the site of his front-porch campaign. 

Webb Hayes’ tribute to his parents at the northwest Ohio estate they called home was the nation’s first presidential library and museum.

Our 27th president spent his formative years at this hilltop residence in a neighborhood built for the city’s social elite. Today, the restored home shares his story. 

Our nation's 25th president is honored with an ornate monument that serves as his final resting place. An adjacent museum tells the story of his presidency and Stark County.