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

Today's News

  • EHS seniors get real-world experience in capstone class

    If experience is the best teacher, then Evergreen High School senior English students just learned tons during their final project.

    The 150 students found internships or mentoring opportunities, performed activities and wrote about their experiences in a variety of formats to culminate their high school studies.

    This is exactly the way English teachers Chris Corbo and Maurissa Moore wanted it.

    This past semester was their first attempt at a capstone English course, and they are already tweaking it for the fall.

  • Luxury homes on parade in Evergreen

    Whether you were shopping for a luxury home or simply seeing how the other half lives, Evergreen’s inaugural Parade of Luxury Homes was a success.

    More than 2,400 people made their way through eight homes — three near Upper Bear Creek, three in the Soda Creek area and two near El Rancho — viewing sumptuous houses with manicured lawns and eclectic art.

  • Sora rails occasionally heard, but rarely seen

    Recently, Loie Evans heard two, maybe three sora rails at Evergreen Lake. It has been a couple of years since they were heard at the lake. Rarely are they seen.

    The adult sora is unmistakable, a small chicken-like bird with a black throat and yellow bill.

  • Spokeswoman for Jeffco Schools resigns

    Jeffco Public Schools chief communications officer Lisa Pinto has submitted a letter of resignation and will be stepping down from her position effective June 19, according to the district’s superintendent.

    Pinto wrote in her May 28 resignation that she is leaving the district for another job.

  • Two juveniles arrested in Evergreen burglaries

    Two male juveniles have been arrested in connection with recent burglaries at Olde's Shell station, the Stagecoach Sports Grill and Taco Bell in Evergreen, sheriff’s spokesman Mark Techmeyer reported Thursday afternoon. 

    The two teens also could be suspects in a series of break-ins in the mountain area in recent weeks, Techmeyer said.

  • Public meeting planned Thursday on hemp-growing operation in Kittredge

    More than 100 people had signed up to find out more about cannabidiol at a meeting put together by Ambary Gardens LLC in Kittredge.

    The public meeting is slated for 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the Evergreen Elks Club, 27972 Iris Drive. Two lobbyists, a U.S. Army veteran and a brain injury researcher are scheduled to talk about the benefits of hemp and cannabidiol at the meeting.

  • Two-year-old battling back from horrific dog bite

    Kai Bianco is a little boy with a lot of personality.

    Kai, who was bitten in the head by the family dog last year, turned 2 on May 24. While he is still behind developmentally, Kai acts pretty much like a 2-year-old should. He plays with his trucks — he calls them “go-gos” — and loves to sing, pose for photos and wave bye-bye. He knows what he wants and goes after it.

    He’s a strong-willed little boy. He’s a fighter.

  • Three longtime teachers leaving Wilmot Elementary

    Wilmot Elementary is losing more than 70 years in experience as three teachers say goodbye to students for the last time on Thursday. But the retirees won’t really be far away.

    Kym Shaffner and Kit Snyder, both fifth-grade teachers, and third-grade teacher Marty Schuler still plan to work with children, whether as school volunteers or by tutoring.

  • Curtain coming down on Arniotes’ teaching career at EHS

    Theater and Spanish teacher Fran Arniotes figures she’s taught more than 2,500 students in her 17-year tenure at Evergreen High School.

    Arniotes has directed dozens of shows at the school, and she discussed some of the most recent while reminiscing about her time at EHS before her retirement.  

    She has a long list of plans that will keep her in the theater world but on a different level.

  • Beaty Foundation scholarships an ace in the hole for students

    A family's love for their deceased father and husband, as well as a lifelong friendship between two golfers, has meant big benefits for area high school students in recent years.

    With help from the Bob Beaty Foundation scholarships, many of those students have graduated from college and are out in the working world.