In the disaster zone left behind after the September 2013 flood, there are still numerous side roads and rural driveways that need to be repaired.
Disaster is an inevitable part of life, especially in a place like Colorado where there are so many potential hazards caused by weather.
One year after flood waters ripped through Estes Park, a mountain town that relies intensely on tourism, visitors are bustling through the area again.
CBS4 this week gathered a handful of recollections from last year’s historic flood that highlight the good-news stories that emerged. Here are a few.
Nearly one year after historic flooding Colorado state leaders celebrated reaching a major milestone in the recovery effort.
Gov. John Hickenlooper will be in Lyons on Monday to give an update on repairs to U.S. Highway 36 and other roads damaged in last September’s flooding.
No adjectives can do Rocky Mountain National Park justice. The jagged snow-draped peaks, rocky tundra, green valleys, and roaring waterfalls render exclamation points inadequate.
People living in Estes Park want help from Colorado to build a new community center. They believe the lack of such a place became quite apparent after last year’s devastating flooding.
A bear with an apparent sweet tooth was hanging out in Estes Park on Friday.
Authorities say weather conditions have helped them make progress fighting a small wildfire burning near the west entrance to Rocky Mountain National Park.