Ute tribes reimagine Bear Dances, a key ceremony of renewal, as coronavirus locks down Colorado reservations
As Colorado eases coronavirus restrictions, Ute Mountain Ute and Southern Ute tribal councils have voted to maintain strict protective measures
Counties fear being left behind as Colorado begins granting variances to its coronavirus safer-at-home orderBy Sue McMillin Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
5 weeks into Colorado’s coronavirus crisis, state health officials begin to request patient demographic detailsBy Michael Booth Coronavirus Primary category in which blog post is published
A driver of the fatalities has been cases in Colorado nursing homes and long-term care facilities
Six people have died of COVID-19 complications at Centennial Healthcare Center in Greeley alone. Four others from one Littleton assisted-living center, Libby Bortz, also have died.
The order initially appeared to ban people vulnerable to the new coronavirus from grocery stores. Health managers say that’s not a bad idea.
The person who died was a woman in her 80s with underlying health conditions. She lived independently in El Paso County.
Suncor oil refinery agrees to $9 million settlement with Colorado for air quality violations in Commerce City
The deal with Colorado’s health department includes $2.6 million in projects to improve environment and health in the adjacent neighborhoods most affected by violations, including Globeville and Elyria-Swansea
Last year, Colorado legislators pushed for stricter environmental protection. This year, they want everyone to benefit from the solutions.
States with bottle bills have some of the highest recycling rates in the country. But many were implemented before curbside recycling came to fruition.
Agriculture is part of the climate change problem. Colorado wants farmers’ soil to be part of the solution.
With more statewide support, farmers and ranchers hope to boost the health of Colorado's agricultural lands and conserve water while also meeting business goals.
HIV-prevention funding is being slashed in Colorado, even as a growing number of people are diagnosed
The state health department had to return almost $8 million in HIV, AIDS dollars to the federal government in recent years after mismanaging a grant