Record flooding last fall washed away Sal Coppolecchia’s home in Lyons, forcing him to cut back on expenses as he figures out how to rebuild.
Colorado’s Front Range saw its first round of severe weather this season on Wednesday, and some people living in the areas clobbered by last year’s flooding are getting nervous.
Hope is washing away for Colorado homeowners who lost homes to recent floods and wildfires.
Rising temperatures will speed up the runoff and raise the flood risk and one meteorologist says there’s reason to be concerned.
Closures are being put in place for Highway 36 from Lyons to Estes Park to repair damage from last fall’s devastating flooding.
Near hurricane force wind gusts have been hammering eastern Colorado on Tuesday, all part of a large, slow-moving storm system in the central United States.
Parks and trails devastated by last fall’s record flooding are getting a second chance thanks to a $13 million grant. More than a dozen projects are benefiting from the funding.
Highway officials are planning to close U.S. Highway 36 west of Pinewood Springs near Estes Park on Wednesday as part of a flood reconstruction project.
Thousands of Coloradans could face major cost increases for their flood insurance, just as many are trying to decide whether to rebuild or move on after the devastating September flooding.
Six months after the floods, thieves and vandals are targeting homes in Lyons so damaged the owners can’t return.