The NorthWest Colorado Center for Independence, or NWCCI, assists people with disabilities to explore, identify, choose and direct community-based supports and services. Our advocacy, independent living skills development, information assistance, peer support and transition services are designed to provide tools and develop the skills needed to realize better quality of life.
What sets "This Savage Song" apart is the focus on a single detail that has been sorely overlooked: a genuine friendship between two young people who come from vastly different backgrounds and find common ground within the turmoil that surrounds them.
While you’re watching a movie like “Snowden,” there’s no shortage of reminders that people may well be watching right back. Put electrical tape over your webcam, stick your cell phone in the microwave all you want, Big Brother is watching, so you might as well give him a show.
With fall comes election season, and new rules from the federal government regarding overtime eligibility. Additionally, there are nine initiatives on the Colorado ballot this year, two of which have implications for business.
The Tread of Pioneers Museum and Bud Werner Library invite you to “Dollar-A-Day Boys” at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 14 at the Bud Werner Memorial Library.
When I was a knee-high astronomer, one of our favorite constellations was a distinctive pattern of five bright stars that we called “The W.”
While the return to a daily routine that comes with the beginning of a new school year may be a relief for some parents, teens may not feel the same relief. For many, school, and the stressors that come with it, can have a tremendous impact on their personalities.
If you’re dealing with diabetes, the kitchen might be your new best friend. There are a number of benefits of cooking from scratch, especially when it comes to managing diabetes.
According to research from Feeding America, approximately 3,030 Routt County residents, or 13 percent, are food insecure. Each year, 40 percent of the food produced in the United States is thrown away.
“The Underground Railroad” compresses two centuries of American history, collaging images that began with the horrors of American slavery and extend to the systemic and overt racism of today.
We all have our own interpretation of The American Dream, as do the characters of “War Dogs.” Still, there has to be a happy medium between hocking bed sheets and driving a truck of guns through something called the Triangle of Death.
Though thousands of evergreen trees in the Colorado high country are beginning to display dying orange or brown needles, most are simply going through a natural shedding process and are not infested by bark beetles or tree disease.
By the time you are reading this, Routt National Forest on Buffalo Pass will have started to change.
If you’ve hiked in Mount Zirkel Wilderness, have you seen a rusted water pipe running across a trail, cabins, mines or a hydropower plant?
Blame it on the Tarahumara. Or author Christopher McDougall and his cryptic character Caballo Blanco. How else would you explain the harebrained idea of hopping off the couch to jog the Zirkle Circle, an 11-mile, 2,400-vertical loop in the Mount Zirkle Wilderness Area connecting Gilpin and Gold lakes?