A Jellystone Park Camp-Resort guest bounds up a wall at the campground near Estes Park as the sun sets on June 29, 2019. The campground has invested heavily in amenities that appeal to tenderfoot campers and to people who would rather bunk in a cozy cabin or bring their own 40-foot RV to the edge of wilderness. The Jellystone Park franchise system is celebrating its 50th anniversary this week. (Andy Colwell, Special to the Colorado Sun)

Campers now want more than just a tent. One Colorado campground is leaning into those changing tastes — and shorter attention spans.

Corporate campgrounds such as Jellystone Park Camp-Resorts and its much larger competitor -- Kampgrounds of America -- have learned that today’s campers need more than stargazing to keep them interested

Outdoors Primary category in which blog post is published
Environment Primary category in which blog post is published

Colorado attorney general taking hard look at Trump administration’s clean-water regulations rollback

Democrat Phil Weiser says if the Environmental Protection Agency rolls back the Waters of the United State rule beyond a certain point, he could take legal action

Coloradans Primary category in which blog post is published

Parked: New state law brings hope to Colorado’s mobile-home residents

“There was a convergence.” Politics, a housing crisis and activism produced a long-awaited sign of hope for mobile-home owners.