.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's Features

  • This Saturday, Evergreen Christian Outreach stretches its giving and inventive arms beyond usual boundaries with a trunk sale devoted to crafts.
    Recently its catchy slogan “All the Yarn You Could Ever Want” has been publicized throughout the area. The event will take place in EChO’s Resale Store parking lot in Evergreen North just south of the post office, and the store itself will man a booth. In addition, there will be resale store sales with coupons handed out during the day.

  • If you are searching for something distinctive, uncommon and creative to do while in Evergreen, why not go paint a rhino? Karen Belmont, owner of Go Paint, puts it another way: “Step into your imagination!” Go Paint Rhinos is the latest project of the paint-your-own pottery studio, which also includes a build-your-own miniature garden called WeeScapes. Belmont took over ownership of the business two years ago from original owner Lisa Wood. Soon thereafter, she incorporated WeeScapes and has been hard at work ever since.

  • This Saturday a book signing in Evergreen will be the catalyst for kids and parents to explore the area in an effort to solve a code they will be handed at the event. HearthFire Books and Treats will host the mother-daughter writing team of Pat Toole and Sara Miller as they introduce their recently published book, “Path of the Thunderbird … A Grand Canyon Adventure.”

  • When Breckenridge native and former Evergreen resident Shelli Kelly says that she works a double, she doesn’t mean a shift.
    Kelly is the female backup singer for two bands that set the bar high when it comes to “show.” A couple weeks ago, Shelvis and the Roustabouts rocked the Little Bear to beats from the ‘50s. As the name implies, there’s a strong breath of Elvis woven into the act, and lead singer and guitarist Lori Muha packs a surprise revealed only at the end of the night.

  • The Evergreen Chorale launches into spring with its presentation of “Sun, Moon, Earth and Sea” for two performances only this Friday and again on Sunday.
    Through heartfelt expression and song, the concert is poised to sweep you away, deep into the realm of majestic nature. Sight combined with sound accentuates the many sensations normally found outdoors. Clouds, snowflakes, trees, butterflies and mountains, to name a few, will be offered for your imagination and enjoyment.

  • The 1984 hit movie “Footloose” is especially remembered for its sizzling, first-rate dancing that virtually brought it to fame.
    Although dance will again fill the stage in Conifer, the StageDoor Theatre’s production of “Footloose” will focus on its rich storyline, while developing each character to the fullest. The play centers on the spirit of youth, the effects of rebellion and for sure romance.

  • You’re never too young to find your passion.
    Elvis Rankin of Evergreen discovered his passion at 3 1/2 when his grandfather introduced him to his first midget racecar.
    Today at age 9, he has won an abundance of awards competing in Quarter Midget Racing and has a car in the American Museum of Speed in Lincoln, Neb.
    Elvis, along with his parents, Randy and Lisa Rankin, joined Rocky Mountain Quarter Midget Association after Elvis turned 5, and he has been racing every since.

  • I met Barbara Waldvogle in 2012 shortly after she moved into the Life Care Center here in Evergreen. It is the privilege of local clergy to provide worship for the residents on a rotating basis. I have enjoyed this opportunity since 2004.

  • Evergreen Players taps into its own spring on Friday with the 1922 classic “The Enchanted April.”
    What began as Elizabeth von Arnim’s novel was later produced on Broadway, and then introduced to film in 1935. That RKO Pictures presentation was 66 minutes long. Destined to be a favorite, screenwriter Peter Barnes reproduced it in 1992, again adapting it to film. It was an Academy Award nominee that year.

  • It’s time for the elementary artists to sparkle as Shadow Mountain Gallery in Evergreen hosts the 24th anniversary of National Youth Art Month. The exhibit features works by students in kindergarten through fifth grade from seven schools in Jefferson and Clear Creek counties. 

    Local artist and past president of the gallery Don Fairchild has been involved in the event for all of its 24 years.