A drone prepares to fly into the plume of a fire purposely started on the southern edge of the Grizzly Creek Fire to create a containment line earlier this week. Unmanned aircraft help reduce the risk of using helicopters above fiery terrain and often can be more precise and efficient than helicopters. (Steve Peterson, Special to The Colorado Sun)

Drones dropping “Dragon Eggs” are Colorado’s latest aerial assault weapon for wildfires

Aerial ignition used to be done by helicopters. Now, drones are handling airborne firebombing -- and a lot more.

Wildfire Primary category in which blog post is published
Business Primary category in which blog post is published

What’s Working: A new $375 stimulus, small business grants and tales from Colorado’s unemployment queue

Also: A very important form for renters facing eviction; unopened emails; and a child-at-home mistake

Damn, Dem fundraisers! Please stop the emo emails, the fake birthday cards and the bomb clocks that never run down!

Every minute, it's another email begging for money! I know if Trump wins again, it's the end of democracy, justice and the world as we know it, but these pleas are driving me nuts. And they can't possibly be working, can they?

Opinion
SunLit Interviews Primary category in which blog post is published

Barbara Nickless juggled plot and backstory to create a tale inspired by an Army intelligence officer

She also found one of her writing habits disappeared after she was displaced by the 2012 Waldo Canyon wildfire