Teachers from the region are training in Steamboat this week on the basics of a philosophical strategy to help students learning to read.
Colorado Mountain College’s Board of Trustees is seeking candidates to run for four seats up for election this fall, including the Routt County seat currently held by Ken Brenner.
The future of the Steamboat Springs School District’s administration offices was the focus of a school board meeting Monday night.
The annual Perseid meteor shower is cranking up and is expected to peak around 2 a.m. MDT Thursday, Aug. 13.
Just three months remain for Steamboat Springs School District officials to make their case for why the community should support a bond measure to fund a new high school and capital upgrades that come with a price tag in excess of $90 million.
Steamboat Springs High School Class of 1995 reunites and rallies around former classmate David Virgili.
Routt County’s three school district boards of education have a combined 11 seats opening up this fall, and candidates can being circulating election petitions next week.
The school district is considering using the 70-acre Overlook property as a home for the new high school that would have capacity for more than 1,100 students.
Moffat County's District Attorney finds deadly force was justified in the death of James Damon on March 9 near Dinosaur in Northwest Colorado.
Colorado Mountain College President Carrie Besnette Hauser has been named to the board of directors of American Rivers, a non-profit focusing on river conservation.
The maturity Thania Núñez has gained over the years has led the recent Steamboat Springs High School graduate to earn one of 14 Alpine Bank Latino/Hispanic Scholarships to attend Colorado Mountain College this fall.
Steamboat elementary students are excelling in science and social studies, with more than double the state average amount of students showing strong or distinguished subject command.
Colorado Mountain College is ranked third in affordability nationwide for getting a bachelor’s degree according to the U.S. Department of Education, college officials announced earlier this month.
When students started approaching Yampa Valley High School counselor Molly Lotz and teachers Sarah Peed and Chuck Rosemond about marijuana use, they found they had no resources, locally or nationally, to address these questions from a post-legalization perspective. After exhausting their resources, the three decided to develop their own reality and science-based education curriculum for schools in northwest Colorado and around the country.
Colorado Mountain College administrators said Monday that strong fiscal management of the school has allowed the CMC board to adopt a stable budget for the upcoming year.