Some Colorado homeowners are telling state regulators and lawmakers that they can’t secure coverage for their homes because of rising wildfire risk
CU Boulder researchers found elevated concentrations of volatile organic compounds and pollutants inside smoke-affected homes in the weeks after the fire
Flames destroyed the museum, personal heirlooms and historic homes, but residents and town leaders are refusing to let the loss define them
In 2021, the devastating Marshall fire showed wildfire can strike Colorado in almost any place or season. Scientists now hope to glean lessons from it for communities across the West.
Fewer than 170 building permits have been issued for more than 1,000 burned homes. Empty lots are sitting for months on the market. Families are in limbo.
The Marshall fire revealed a new normal as climate change reshapes our state, but the past year has proved that Coloradans are resilient.
The more we see those diverse, rich, challenging and soul-swelling worlds, the better we can understand our state and our neighbors.
Yet Boulder County continues to spray harmful chemicals to kill a grass that isn’t responsible for fire.
It’s been nearly six weeks since I moved into my new house after being displaced by the Marshall fire. It’s not home yet, but it does have the most important elements: Four walls, a roof and appliances to keep me safe, dry and warm. Settling into my new house would not have been possible without […]
The Colorado Department of Local Affairs has taken a blunt approach to defining its role in assisting renters with landlord troubles: On a mostly empty webpage, five words direct you to a non-government phone number with subsequent bold text that reads, “The Colorado Division of Housing does not enforce any housing codes nor mediate landlord/tenant […]