This week, 3,000 randomly selected residents of Steamboat Springs will receive a community survey in the mail, and today, our message is simple — fill the surveys out and return them to the city.
As the Education Fund Board is poised to make its grant funding decisions for next school year, we think there’s one request that rises to the top and begs for overwhelming approval.
We were impressed with the creativity, wide range of options and flexibility evident in the options presented by architect Matt Porta this week to the Steamboat Springs School Board and about 30 members of the master planning committee for possible new schools and remodels of existing buildings.
Last week, members of the Steamboat Springs Parks and Recreation Commission were quizzed by city officials on their ideas for a new pocket park on Yampa Street.
Creating a citizens committee to legitimize the process of choosing a site for a new police station has always been a necessary first step.
We are as intrigued as anyone to learn what responses the city of Steamboat Springs might receive from its request for proposals regarding the future of the Iron Horse Inn property.
There are several ways to look at the new time constraints on private camping in rural areas of the county imposed by commissioners this week.
As the Yampa Valley Housing Authority moves forward with a proposed project to build a 48-unit apartment complex on a 10-acre tract of property it owns on Elk River Road, we are becoming increasingly optimistic about the promise the project holds to provide Steamboat Springs with a new supply of attainable workforce housing.
We commend Steamboat Springs City Council for taking a stand in favor of creating an urban renewal authority, we just wish the city council would dream a little bigger.
After 10 years on the job, Tracy Barnett has announced she’ll be stepping down as manager of Mainstreet Steamboat Springs this summer.
It won’t come as a surprise that we view collaboration between government agencies as a common-sense approach to tackling projects when possible. There are cost efficiencies that can be realized in shared projects, which saves taxpayers money and demonstrates good government planning.
The county has announced it is interested in collaborating on a shared law enforcement facility west of town, and we think this proposal has the potential to save taxpayers money and is worth considering.
We’d like to be able to write that Steamboat Springs City Council took a bold step Tuesday toward ending the problem of bears that has plagued the city in recent years.
Imagine this scenario — the community of Steamboat Springs establishes a goal to build an affordable, transitional workforce housing facility. The building must have the capacity to house 60 to 90 people for several months until they can secure permanent housing.
Howelsen Hill Ski Area may be tiny by modern standards, but it undeniably looms large in the history of competitive skiing in North America.