Thor Tingey, left, and his mom, Sheri Tingey, at Alpacka Raft headquarters in Mancos. Alpacka's radical reconsideration of packable watercraft is changing the way people access some of the burliest waters in the country. (Jason Blevins, The Colorado Sun)

Changing the way people access the burliest waters in the country: Mancos’ Alpacka Raft crafts “a new way to see the world”

Today, the company’s more than two dozen employees design, cut, weld, glue, test and ship more than 2,600 Alpacka rafts across the world every year

Outdoors Primary category in which blog post is published

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Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

New political groups emerge in Colorado’s election 2018 TV advertising battle, explained in graphics

Walker Stapleton and Jena Griswold, for instance, are each getting a boost from new political TV ads

Business Primary category in which blog post is published

Denver’s tech ecosystem is a work in progress as companies come and grow — and others get sold

SendGrid was a Front Range darling, a born-in-Boulder company that had made it. Now it’s been acquired.