For those that didn't make the trek to Hopkinsville to see the total solar eclipse Monday, the WDRB News viewing part at the Kentucky State Fair drew quite a crowd.
There are only a few ways out of Hopkinsville, and after the solar eclipse ended Monday afternoon, drivers quickly found themselves in bumper-to-bumper traffic.
One day after tens of thousands of visitors hightailed it out of Hopkinsville after watching the total solar eclipse, residents are cleaning up and making plans to commemorate the historic event.
An Elizabethtown family experienced a life-changing event that actually eclipsed the eclipse.
The funds were raised through a partnership to distribute solar eclipse glasses.
The solar eclipse didn't last long Monday, but it may have done some long-term damage.
On Monday, Eclipse traffic was spotted as far north as Elizabethtown, and local businesses were seeing major profits because of it.
From the classrooms to outside in the stadium, eclipse-mania hit Shelby County High School in full swing.
People from across the country flocked to Hopkinsville on Monday to see a total solar eclipse, and they didn't leave disappointed.
Did you miss the Total Eclipse? You can still watch WDRB's Special Report from Hopkinsville.
People will experience the eclipse in many different ways, and for some people, it will be a spiritual event.
You may have eclipse glasses, but how do you know if they're safe?
Hundreds of people lined up outside the museum hours before opening Sunday, to get their hands on a special edition bat.
In towns and cities along the path of the solar eclipse, some school districts are seizing the opportunity for ready-made science lessons while others chose to take the day off.