Roaring Fork Valley
There is good news about the black bear population in some areas of Colorado: bears might not be roaming through populated areas to get food.
The mountain community in and around Aspen is recognized as one of the most difficult places to afford a home but one Colorado family is getting that chance.
The Roaring Fork Valley has been the epicenter for bear encounters with people, and now state officials want to hear from the public on what to do about it at meeting Wednesday evening in Glenwood Springs.
For the bears of the Roaring Fork Valley, the last two years have been the epitome of the phrase “feast or famine.”
Investigators on Colorado’s Western Slope are still trying to track down members of a drug ring around the Roaring Fork Valley.
Wildlife officials are hoping hunters will help them thin out the bear population as bears keep getting into campsites near Aspen.
Affordable housing is getting a boost in Aspen thanks to a partnership with Habitat for Humanity.
They noticed the flood damage along the Front Range, and now people in one town on the Western Slope want to fix their river. But it’s coming at a cost, not just through taxes, but dozens of families are being told to leave their homes.
For the first time a Habitat for Humanity project is creating a home for a person who is completely paralyzed.
The Colorado River’s winter whisper in the Kawuneeche Valley was becoming a quiet spring roar last week as the stream hinted at the beginnings of the snowmelt’s pell-mell tumble off the mountains.