Nicole Inglis came to the Steamboat Pilot & Today in July 2010. She previously worked at the Craig Daily Press, for which she covered education and health care.
Nicole grew up on a farm outside of Rochester, N.Y., where she raised cattle before moving to Colorado in 2004 to attend the University of Colorado at Boulder. She received bachelor’s degrees in psychology and journalism and interned as a reporter at the Vail Daily.
She enjoys powder days, fiddle solos and yoga.
Email Nicole at ninglis@SteamboatToday.com
Dagny McKinley’s latest book “The Springs of Steamboat” recently was released through publisher History Press and details the history of Steamboat Springs through its namesake natural wonders.
Colorado Mountain College’s first forest expo brought in local and regional forestry experts and professionals to share their views on life after death for beetle-killed pine and other local trees.
As sure as an April snowstorm each year is closings, moves, swaps and openings in the Steamboat business landscape.
Steamboat lawyer Kris Hammond dumped hundreds of pennies, nickels, quarters, dimes, Canadian change, Pesos, Malaysian coins, New Zealand coins, paperclips and dust onto the floor of Alpine Bank on Friday afternoon, emptying the contents of a piggy bank to which he and his wife, Becky, have been contributing since they were married 30 years ago.
KPA Productions, a Steamboat-based company owned by Kelly Anzalone, has been making movie stars of middle schoolers for four years.
Steamboat-enthused social media users helped three local nonprofit organizations secured tens of thousands of dollars in grants through online voting contests this month.
It was 1963 when Wendell Hicks first lifted steel out of the back of a truck at Steamboat Lumber. It would be the first task of his job, which would become his life, his livelihood and now his retirement.
On its first trip to Colorado, the jam rock quintet seems to be fitting right in, prepared with chains for the van's tires and a rollicking, mellow-yet-funky Americana rock sound.
Even with the lifts closed down for the season, snow in Northwest Colorado continues.
Uncertainty was the word that floated across the Routt County Fairgrounds at Saturday’s annual event, when less than half of the bulls went home with new owners.