Executive Air Taxi

Executive Air Taxi Corporation, headquartered in Bismarck, ND, began operations in 1973 filling a niche in private air transportation. The company has grown from a modest one airplane service to what now includes the largest charter aircraft and fleet available in the upper Midwest that meets the needs of a wide variety of clients. Whether on a day business trip or an extended excursion to a vacation destination, Executive Air has you covered. Today’s business travelers need and demand the reliability and flexibility that private air charter provides, whether meeting with clients face to face, visiting a job site or closing a deal, to medical personnel visits to patients at a remote clinic, Executive Air can accommodate your schedule and be back in time for dinner with family.

Perham Lakeside Tap

They say that a bad day of golf beats the best day at work, and as an expert on playing golf very badly I can wholly agree. No matter how well or poorly you play, a day of golf is just too rare an occasion to enjoy anywhere but at the finest course. Perham Lakeside is just such a course, and at only an hour and 15 minutes east of Fargo makes for the ideal summer outing. Perham Lakeside offers 27 holes, the only course in its 90 mile radius to do so, and names each nine according to the trees which beautify them: Oak, Maple, and Pine. These are challenging holes, each masterfully designed to offer their own unique nuances and test the entirety of players’ skill, and landscaped just as lovingly. Summertime demands that you make the trip at least once to this golfer’s paradise.

Stonehome Brewing Company

Stonehome Brewing Company’s first location in Watford City, ND opened its doors to much acclaim from the local community back in 2016. They’ve now extended that success to Bismarck with the opening of their second location here last year. Intended to showcase just how good craft beer can be, the wholesome restaurant is an exciting destination for beer lovers and families alike.

Remer, MN: Home of Bigfoot

Remer’s first settlers in the late 1800s quickly learned that they shared the town with some inhuman neighbors. Great prints not altogether unlike a man’s regularly materialized in muddy riverbanks, although they were far deeper than a man’s weight could ever press them down. Small tufts of dark fur not attributable to bears were found clinging to the balsams. People frequently caught glimpses of darkened forms flitting between the trees, although on occasion they saw them clear as day. Bigfoot — more than one, even Bigfoot children, were spotted regularly throughout the area. “Saw Bigfoot at lunch today” was not an unusual note to drop into casual conversation in old Remer.