It was an ad that caught Dave Snapp’s eye with a picture perfect question.
A program to expand tele-health services in the state during the COVID-19 pandemic would become permanent under a bill that won approval in a Colorado Senate committee Tuesday.
With over 700 votes early in the week, respondents to the latest web poll — which asks: “Following the death of George Floyd and the arrest of Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin for murder, are the protests taking place in many cities around the country justified?” — feel that the prot…
As Mesa County moves to reopen more of its economy, local governments and economic development organizations are looking at what they can do to further respond to the economic damage caused by the coronavirus.
Bureau of Land Management acting director William Perry Pendley says that with a normal to above-normal wildfire season expected this year, his agency is ready to do its part to safeguard lands and people even amidst a pandemic.
The Brownson Memorial Fund is accepting applications from nonprofit organizations that address substance use education, prevention, and treatment in Mesa County.
Before the artist Christo wrapped the Reichstag in Berlin with fabric, before he pursued his never-realized project to drape transparent cloth across miles of the Arkansas River in Colorado, he was measuring Rifle Gap north of Rifle for curtains.
Starting Thursday, Grand Valley Transit will no longer be running its free local shuttle service, Dash, which simply hasn’t gotten the same ridership this year as it did in 2019.
With phase 2 of the Mesa County safer-at-home regulations in place, the city of Grand Junction is moving to open more parks and recreation facilities. Much of the city’s parks and recreation system has been able to remain open throughout the COVID-19 pandemic. The system includes more than 9…
Mesa County Clerk Tina Peters objected to the Mesa County Board of Commissioners naming a Democrat on Monday to oversee a recall effort against her, saying she would prefer former GOP Secretary of State Wayne Williams to take on that roll instead.
Black Lives Matter advocates walked down sidewalks and crosswalks along North Avenue, Seventh Street and into downtown Grand Junction with fists raised and some with signs, in the hopes of sending a message to the community and local law enforcement: What happened in Minneapolis cannot happen here.
With District 51’s graduation plans undecided until June 22 and a tight schedule for beginning their careers, many local high school graduates who are bound for the military thought they wouldn’t receive any recognition before leaving the Grand Valley because of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Mountain bikers are now flying through turns and over jumps at the Dos Rios Bike Playground, one of the first pieces of infrastructure in the riverfront development.
Trina Ramsey didn’t grow up hanging out under the bleachers or collecting caps and autographs at the Alpine Bank Junior College World Series like most kids in Grand Junction.