Nine months after fleeing last fall’s historic floods, a Glen Haven family in this small mountain hamlet is returning home.
Demolition crews in Larimer County are rushing to tear down flood-damaged homes before another round of possible flooding could push them downstream.
Therapeutic art is something that is helping children cope and move on from disasters and tragedy.
With the spring thaw in sight many communities hit hard by last September’s floods are worried about a heavier than usual runoff. One of those communities is Glen Haven, located between Estes Park and Fort Collins.
There has been a huge donation for one of the Colorado communities hit hardest by the September floods.
The flood wiped out a road into Glen Haven and 400 property owners are being denied access to a trail road that’s the only possible way in
One of those residents forced out of Glen Haven by the flooding is making a new home in Omaha, Neb.
A couple who owns a home in one of the communities that was hit worst by flooding says while they were trapped in their mountain town they used downed trees to cross raging waterways and rope lines to make their way up muddy banks.
Weary Colorado evacuees have begun returning home after days of rain and flooding, but Monday’s clearing skies and receding waters revealed only more heartbreak.
The search for people stranded from the Rocky Mountain foothills to the plains of northeastern Colorado grew more difficult Sunday, with a new wave of rain threatening to hamper airlifts from the flooded areas still out of reach.