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Lynnea Domienik

Lynnea Domienik

Producer, Reset

Lynnea Domienik is a producer for WBEZ’s Reset. Previously she worked as a freelance producer with The Aspen Institute. Prior to that, she was the Production Intern for Curious City, WBEZ’s public engagement podcast. There she worked on the Life Interrupted series, a non-narrated audio diary response to COVID-19. Food journalism was her entry into the news industry, she worked for The Feed podcast. Lynnea is a graduate of Smith College and the Salt Institute for Documentary Studies.

Planned Parenthood Illinois has seen a 47% increase in patients since 2022.
The Mediterranean diet isn’t the only healthy cultural heritage cuisine out there.
90-plus degree days expected through the end of the week.
June is when the produce bounty really begins!
Insects buzzing, rustling leaves, even the sound of your own steps can become your next playlist – if you pause long enough to listen.
From identifying urban wildlife to monitoring the stars, the Zooniverse program at Adler Planetarium offers dozens of options.
From bagels to THC-infused candy to a new custom dark milk chocolate, Segal’s creations inspire delight.
The Chicago Department of Public Health is training members of the public to identify warning signs.
State senators approved a $53.1 budget plan Sunday, sending it to the House for review.
So far, restaurants say the effort to sell “copi” fish isn’t working out as they hoped.
Between 2020-2023, Cook County as a whole lost nearly 4% of its population.
The Midwest is seeing the biggest cicada event in over a century.
The Local Government Distributive Fund may sound dry, but local leaders say it plays a crucial role in keeping their cities, towns and villages afloat.
Parent company, Kraft-Heinz, is contemplating sale of the hot dog legend.
From local playwrights debuting work to big name actors performing on stages throughout the city, there’s plenty to choose from this month.
From phasing out subminimum wage for tipped workers to struggling to handle the migrant crisis, it’s been a confusing start to his term.
Around 1,000 incarcerated individuals could be eligible for immediate release if their sentences were recalculated properly.