Hector Amezcua is a freelance photographer for Comstock’s. An award-winning bilingual photojournalist based in Sacramento, he worked for the McClatchy Company for 27 years and received an FAA Unmanned Aircraft Systems license in 2017.
Most recently, he covered California’s largest wildfires, the Tubbs, Carr and Camp fires. In 2019, he was a finalist for the Northern California Emmy Awards for the video “When Paradise Became Hell: The Story of The Camp Fire.”
The Rosser family has provided 60 years of roping and riding for
rodeo professionals and enthusiasts in Marysville.
Started by Louis Niello in San Francisco as a shop specializing
in repairs and maintenance of Packard automobiles in 1921, The
Niello Company is celebrating four generations of family
From the corporate world to a rolling piece of land, a
husband-wife team runs Bella Grace Vineyards in Amador
Auburn-based Flyers Energy is expanding on its history of
supplying fuel to trucking fleets.
A father-and-son team have kept Newcastle-based Selby’s Soil
Erosion Control business operating since the 1960s.
Cities such as Roseville, Folsom, Rancho Cordova and Elk Grove have become self-contained places where people barely have to leave city limits for housing, work, shopping and entertainment.
Capital Region golf courses saw a boom last year as the game emerged as the perfect socially distanced activity. Will new players stick around?
Clint Hopkins and his husband Joel Hockman are the current owners
of Pucci’s Pharmacy in Sacramento, a 90-year-old business with a
long history of inclusion.
The Granite Bay farm was established in 1911 by a Japanese
immigrant and is still run by his descendants, including his
Tens of thousands of acres of almond orchards are pulled up each
year in California. Knotty Wood is out to put those trees to
Nonprofits make up 97 percent of All-Cal’s clientele, which has
been run by the Esparza family in Roseville for more than 30
A buyback program is helping microfarmers from the Southeast
Asian community feed families and recoup their losses from a drop
The biggest problem facing business owners is a lack of customers. No one knows what to do first: Build the customer base and create a demand for business, or rebuild the businesses and see if the customers follow?
At 11 years old, Yolanda Vega started selling buñuelos and other local foods at street festivals around Michoacán. When she relocated to Sacramento in 1996, she did the same thing, driving around town and growing her clientele.
A latex unicorn mask hangs on the back wall near the window of Katherine Bardis-Miry and Rachel Bardis’ shared office.
“We’re kind of weird,” Katherine laughs.
During summer months, 6-year-old Hazel keeps busy playing in the office of Huston Textile Company. It’s fitting that she should feel at home here — she is, after all, the inspiration for her parents’ textile milling business.
When Art Savage and his partners purchased a Minor-League Baseball team and moved it to a new stadium in West Sacramento in 2000, his wife, Susan Savage, never imagined that one day she would own and operate the Sacramento River Cats.
Five things to know about Ron Burkle, who joined Sacramento Republic FC as lead investor in its bid to join Major League Soccer.
There’s a word that comes to mind for Sacramento Mayor Darrell Steinberg regarding the largest infill project in his city, The Railyards. “The one word I would use to describe the state of where we’re at is ‘breakthrough,’” Steinberg says.