The start of Lent means hundreds of Pittsburgh-area churches are also starting the long-time tradition of the Lenten Fish Fry.
Are you “Heaven Sent” or “Hell Bent”?
The season of self-renunciation is upon us. Oh yes, Lent.
On Good Friday in Etna, the faithful take part in a tradition that started 20 years ago, symbolically retracing the final steps of Jesus.
A fish fry? What’s that? This is what I was saying two years ago after first moving to Pittsburgh.
Ash Wednesday at Mount Saint Peter Parish in New Kensington. The faithful receive the ashen symbol of the cross at a church that dates back 123 years.
If you ask most people when they go to church, the answer is normally Sunday. However, many American Christians will be in church on this Ash Wednesday.
The basement of the Good Samaritan Church in Ambridge was like an assembly line Monday night.
The Lenten season is almost here; and if that means you’ll be foregoing meat on Fridays for a fish lunch or dinner — you’re in luck! The annual KDKA Fish Fry Guide is back so you can plan ahead and find some great places to grab the catch of the day!
Looking for a fish fry? Well, now there’s a map to help you.
Not everyone could get to church today to celebrate Ash Wednesday, so one local church leader answered the call by taking the ashes to the people.
Kitchens across the area were busy this morning with people prepping for their annual fish fry.
Everywhere you go, people are online on Facebook, Twitter and other forms of social media, but one local pastor is challenging his congregation to a special Lenten sacrifice.
The Lenten season is here; and if that means you’ll be foregoing meat on Fridays for a fish lunch or dinner — you’re in luck! The annual KDKA Fish Fry Guide is back so you can plan ahead and find some great places to grab the catch of the day!
The first Friday of Lent always “reels ’em in” at Wholey’s in the Strip District. But this year, the popular fish market has added reason to celebrate. Wholey’s is 100 years old.