Do you have a question about something you have seen on I-44, or about the number of steps it takes to get to the top of the Gateway Arch? NewsChannel 5's Heidi Glaus will find out the answer and it may air on Today in St. Louis. Click here to upload your video or email Heidi at firstname.lastname@example.org
Hey Heidi Stories
It is a number that can make you down right miserable. Not unlucky 13, but rather the allergy index, a figure Wayne Wilhelm and his staff at Environmental Health Laboratories have to take extra steps to come up with.
It is a little piece of paper that can save shoppers a whole lot of money.
In the shadows of the federal courthouse, tucked away on 11th Street, is a church with stories as beautiful as its ornate interior.
A walk along the tracks at the Museum of Transportation is a step back in time.
They are the bushy tail rodents that scamper in practically every park, yard and forest in the world.
Mike Simpson's home is anything but peaceful, thanks to his passion for wood carving.
Tune into a Cardinals game for even an inning and chances are you'll see a ball fouled off, handed to a fan or tossed out of play by the home plate umpire. That's why the Cardinals start with between six and ten dozen baseballs every game.
At five feet tall she can barely see over the racks, but Patti Shyne certainly knows what she's looking for and what she isn't.
Missouri is home to some absolutely beautiful places, some you might pass too quickly to even notice because along our interstates and highways prairie rehabs have taken root.
It is 105 acres of pretty awesome art. A place probably best known for this big red sculpture known as The Way, but there's so much more hidden at Laumeier Sculpture Park that's sort of out of the way.
Summers at The Muny are synonymous with sweating; at least they were before the powers that be uncovered a new kind of fan.
It is the coaster capital of Missouri with some of the fastest, tallest, wettest rides this side of the Mississippi, but here's something else that might make your head spin.
Like toasted ravioli and provel cheese, it's a St. Louis thing.
Stretching about four and a half stories high, it's a rather large passion project.
Long before there was color TV and even before bubble gum there was Gioia's.