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Today's News

  • First-timers up for Triple Bypass

    Eight years ago, Craig Warner got back into cycling. It was the first time that he’d ridden since he was about 14, and he’s never ridden in the mountains ever.
    Yet, there was the 70-year-old Mingo, Iowa, resident at Bergen Park with his helmet strapped on and his bike ready to go at 6:30 a.m. on July 11, preparing to ride the 120 miles that is the first day of the two-day Triple Bypass.

  • Jeffco business delivers a hot commodity

    Danny Cash Hot Sauce is a business that does things its own way.

    Or as hot sauce guru Danny Cichon — who prefers to be called “Danny Cash” — puts it: “We step in our own direction.”

  • Kids take the bait at Outdoor Skills Day

    Young people experienced the joy and frustration of fishing at the annual Outdoor Skills Day at Evergreen Lake recently.

    Children tall and small received rods and reels from Colorado Parks and Wildlife, and got help with attaching bait and bobbers. The kids stood along the bank of the lake near the Evergreen Nature Center, flocked by parents, Evergreen Trout Unlimited members and rangers, who helped them with casting and reeling in their lines.

  • BUSINESS BEAT: Scrumptious food for thought

    The owner of the new French bakery/café in El Rancho has a personality that is as appetizing as the items in her dessert cases.

    Oksana Romanoff, a Russian-born chef and baker who moved to the United States two years ago and Evergreen recently, is honest, passionate and a perfectionist, and she doesn’t mince words about the types of food she is creating for her new Evergreen audience at Kseni Mademoiselle.

  • Where are they now?

    Evergreen High School graduates have ventured into diverse careers ranging from graphic design and writing to social work. One graduate is teaching dance in Tanzania, and another creates jewelry at her studio in Arizona.
    Here is a glimpse into the lives of five alumni.

  • Area EMS, fire departments pay tribute to Flight For Life pilot killed in crash

    Evergreen and Clear Creek County emergency responders stationed fire trucks and ambulances at overpasses along Interstate 70 last Thursday in tribute to Patrick Mahany, a Flight For Life Colorado pilot killed in a helicopter crash on July 3 in Frisco.

    As a procession for Mahany traveled from Lakewood to Summit County, area fire and EMS personnel honored the veteran helicopter pilot who died when his aircraft went down in the parking lot at St. Anthony Summit Medical Center.

  • A dog-washing good time

    Perhaps deciding she was clean enough, Baguette the corgi jumped out of the kiddie pool in which volunteers were washing her on Sunday afternoon.

    She and other canines of all shapes and sizes were with their owners at the fifth annual Wine, Washes and Wagging Tails, a dog wash benefiting the Evergreen Animal Protective League.

    “Most of the dogs seem to really enjoy it,” said Cindy Rice, an EAPL volunteer helping with the event sponsored by TallGrass Aveda Spa and Salon. “We’ve had a good turnout this year.”

  • County commissioners eye construction-defects fix

    Jeffco’s county commissioners are frustrated that the state legislature didn’t pass a construction-defects law this year and are hoping that the county can address the issue administratively.

  • Community members can sign card to support Flight for Life

    Members of the Evergreen community can sign a card this week to show support for Flight for Life in the wake of last week's fatal helicopter crash in Frisco.

    The accident, which happened Friday near St. Anthony Summit Medical Center, killed 64-year-old pilot Patrick Mahany of Silverthorne. Dave Repsher, 45, a flight paramedic who also was on board, remained in critical condition early this week.

  • ‘Vegetables most likely to succeed’

    Evergreen gardeners who plant cool-season crops such as leafy greens, peas and potatoes have a good chance of success, said Christine Crouse, Clear Creek County extension service director.

    Speaking at the Evergreen Garden Club Expo recently, Crouse focused on “vegetables most likely to succeed” in the mountain climate with a short growing season. Root crops such as beets, carrots, radishes and onions are good choices for area gardeners, along with kale, chard, spinach, cabbage and Brussels sprouts, she said.