Rhiannon Wenning prepares lesson plans for her AP World History students from her home on Oct. 29, 2020, in Lakewood. Wenning teaches 9th and 11th graders at Jefferson Junior/Senior High School in Edgewater. Since teaching her classes online, she placed inspirational signs on the wall behind her that her students can see. (Kathryn Scott, Special to The Colorado Sun)

Colorado teachers are working twice — sometimes three times — as hard when their students learn both in person and online

A hybrid approach to school gives students the chance to see teachers and peers in person. But is it also burning out educators?

Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Health Primary category in which blog post is published

What happened when the only ER doctor in a rural Colorado town caught coronavirus

With Kurt Papenfus sick, the hospital in Cheyenne Wells scrambled to find a replacement

Politics and Government Primary category in which blog post is published

John Hickenlooper spent $41 million to win Colorado’s U.S. Senate race, far surpassing Cory Gardner

In the 3rd Congressional District, Lauren Boebert defeated her Democratic opponent despite being outspent 2 to 1, new records show

Energy Primary category in which blog post is published

Ambitious plan to reduce CO2 emissions still leaves Tri-State getting 23% of electricity from coal plants

The state’s second largest electric provider plans to spend $21 billion to add renewable sources and battery storage. Natural gas is in the mix.