Safety protocols have lengthened appointment times, stay-at-home workers are more attentive to pets’ minor ailments, and vet staff — increasingly abused by their clients — are burning out.
Strawberry Creek and the city’s trees are doing OK, but Lake Anza is unswimmable, turtles are getting run over by cars and wild pigs may be moving in.
Berkeley and Alameda County food providers are worried about donations and volunteering shriveling as more people view the pandemic as having ended.
The Marriott-branded hotel will become the third-tallest building in Berkeley and include 331 extended-stay suites, 15,000 square feet of meeting space and a rooftop bar and restaurant.
West Berkeley’s commercial vacancy rate was actually lower in 2020 than it was pre-pandemic. A reptile shop is thriving, a plant store has opened and Fourth is turning into a furniture shopping mecca.
A series of armed robberies has unnerved bike riders along popular scenic East Bay roads.
Berkeley has about 58,000 Kaiser members but, until now, has never had a medical center in the city. Ahead of its opening, we look at what it will offer.
Wealthier neighborhoods are leafier and hence healthier, but a new tree-planting program is on the way.
Berkeley in 1916 was the first city to enact single-family zoning, which had the effect of pushing nonwhite people to more impoverished neighborhoods in the south and west.
After years of opposition and lawsuits, Cal has succeeded in cutting down eucalyptus trees near campus.
These business owners switched from building phone booths to sneeze guards, designed a user-friendly testing kiosk and created a “cleanroom” for customers.
Because of Proposition 13, one house on a block might pay $28,000 in property taxes while a similar home only pays $6,000.