If a city ordinance requiring gun ownership sounds ridiculous, that’s because it is.
The media in Steamboat is doing such a good job of presenting the town as a bike-riding Mecca that some bikers are under the impression that all the trails are for bicycles only.
In this age of controversy and divisiveness, getting people to reach an agreement on an issue long enough to move a problem or issue positively forward seems impossible.
As a gun owner, a serious conservative and a Republican Party member, I submit that we need to do more to control guns.
As a local who lives here, I am so outraged by the choice of the front page story on May 30, especially the vivid headline.
The community suffered a terrible tragedy last week with the shooting death of 9-year-old Asher Lesyshen-Kirlan, by all accounts a well-liked boy with a zest for life and all things Steamboat.
Regardless of their paths and ambitions, we wish the best for each of Routt County’s graduating seniors.
I think it is admirable for the lodging tax committee to blaze a trail for mountain biking in Steamboat, but $6 million throughout 10 years strikes me as possibly high risk and lower return.
The article “Small mountain towns are losing officers to big cities” in Monday’s Steamboat Today” is nothing new. Having worked for the Steamboat Springs Police Department for almost 32 years, I saw this firsthand dozens upon dozens of times.
Hopefully the new post office restructuring is convenient to the post office. A few suggestions that might be more convenient to the customers/residents of Steamboat Springs and vicinity, who pay for the privilege of picking up their mail, would be the following.
Memorial Day traditions stem from a time even before history’s chronicling began. War always has been a part of life: victory, defeat, winners, losers — and death — the price that is paid.
If the Steamboat Springs City Council didn’t like the recommendation of a volunteer committee that spent more than a year vetting proposals for accommodations tax funding, then it should have had the courage to just say so.
On Tuesday, the residents of Portland, Ore., soundly defeated an attempt to add fluoridation chemicals to the drinking water by a vote of 61 percent to 39 percent just six months after Wichita, Kan., residents did the same.
Heritage Christian School’s first-ever Scholastic Book Fair held last week was a great success. Contributions from Safeway, City Market and Coleman Cook of Colorado Group Realty along with private donations added to the funds raised for the school.
On Tuesday night in Centennial Hall, we heard many spirited debates for and against the Steamboat Springs Trails Alliance initiative.