Shauna Jackson and Alyssa Bravo, both interns for Haseya, help weed the medicine wheel healing garden in Colorado Springs on September 5, 2019. The garden consists of sage, tobacco, cedar, and sweet grass which are all traditional medicines. (Nina Riggio, Special to The Colorado Sun)

4 out of 5 Native American women are survivors of domestic or sexual violence. A Colorado Springs garden is helping them recover.

A vacant lot has been converted into the Haseya Indigenous Healing Garden, where Native women who have experienced violence can come together, garden, connect with others and use traditional ways of healing to make a life change

Coloradans Primary category in which blog post is published
Election 2020 Primary category in which blog post is published

Colorado election officials say they’re confident voters will be able to cast their votes safely

Voter intimidation and electioneering have not been serious issues in Colorado, and officials expect that to continue through election day

Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published

Colorado health officials warn state could reach record coronavirus hospitalizations by Nov. 10

The Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment says its modeling shows that approximately one out of every 219 Coloradans are currently infectious with COVID-19

Education Primary category in which blog post is published

Why so many Coloradans leave college financial aid on the table — and how to fix that

The state’s low completion rates of the Free Application for Federal Student Aid among high students places Colorado near the bottom in the nation