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Today's Sports

  • Lobos reach the state semifinals

    In only his first year as head coach, Conifer’s Paul Taylor has led his team, and school into uncharted territories.

    For the first time in school history, the Lobos have advanced into the state semifinals.

    The fifth-seeded Lobos knocked off 12th-seeded Durango 25-2 in the opening round. Conifer continued its dominance in the second round, defeating fourth-seeded Vail Mountain 15-3.

  • Holley and Prey plan to ‘aim...

    By Dennis Pleuss

    Jeffco Public Schools

    ARVADA — Two of the top girl golfers in Jeffco will play in their final state tournament Monday and Tuesday at Colorado National Golf Course in Erie before heading in different directions.

  • Rolling Stones, ghosts and the...

    Christie Greene

    In addition to living in the midst of some of the most spectacular scenery and wildlife viewing in the state, Denver’s foothills residents also enjoy close proximity to one of the country’s most famous and beloved outdoor event venues.
    Red Rocks has been touted as the country’s best outdoor amphitheatre by Rolling Stone Magazine, though the Rolling Stones, themselves, have never played there.

  • What a nice bell you have

    By Christie Greene

    What’s up with that baggy skin hanging under the chin of a moose? Is it fat, maybe from eating a few too many twigs? Maybe it’s attractive to other moose. Biologists are unsure what the purpose of the bell really is, but there are many hypotheses about why the moose grows one.

    The females may judge the size of the bell, as they do the size of antlers, to determine the bull’s fitness as a mate. Perhaps it is part of the male’s mating ritual of spraying urine, which splashes onto the bell.

  • Triple Bypass showcases Colorado...

    Christie Greene

  • Fireworks not a friend to pets

    Christie Greene

  • Did the whistle pig steal my...

    Christie Greene

  • Get ready to roll with mountain...

    Christie Greene

  • Hummingbirds go into torpor at...

    When folks come to Colorado and see the first hummingbirds arrive in mid-April, they are likely to mistake them for the well-known ruby-throated hummingbird. While they greatly resemble each other, there are noticeable differences between our spritely local species — the broad-tailed hummingbird — and the ruby-throated.

  • SHARE with your wild neighbors

    She was lying in a shallow ditch, very still, when our dogs spotted her. They sniffed her curiously, and before we could react, one dog gave her a quick lick on the nose before we shooed them away.
    I very slowly approached the tiny elk calf, at first concerned about her condition. Was she hurt? Should I call Parks and Wildlife for help? I agonized that she may even be dead. She was so utterly still. Her body lay in a shallow ditch, her head resting quietly on the path.