- The COVID-19 pandemic has been difficult, but it’s hardly unprecedented. In 1918, the Spanish flu pandemic sickened or killed millions around the globe. In this episode, we look at the lessons of the 1918 pandemic.
- The lack of scientific clarity around COVID-19 has offered a perfect opening for conspiracy theories. But accepting a certain level of uncertainty around the pandemic can help people resist easy answers and, over time, inch closer to the truth.
- James and Elyssa have a relationship built on games and puzzles, so they came up with a plan to turn their passion into a business called Paruzal. Then the pandemic hit — and gave their idea a big boost. Hear the full podcast episode here.
- Life during a pandemic can bring lots of anxiety and stress. One way to deal with those issues is to practice mindfulness – and that doesn’t necessarily look like what you might expect.
- When we feel a sense of loss during the pandemic, it can be hard to find an outlet to process the emotion because of the isolation that comes with social distancing. Even the isolation itself can create a sense of loss. We lose our ability to go the places we want, when we want. That's what the latest episode of "At a Distance" explores. It's the podcast from CPR News about life during the pandemic.
- If you’ve lost someone close to you during this pandemic, your grief may feel different than what you expected. That’s totally normal. At a time when everyone is up against some sort of loss, grief isn't just possible. It might be essential.
- James and Elyssa have a relationship built on games and puzzles, so they came up with a plan to turn their passion into a business called Paruzal. Then the pandemic hit -- and gave their idea a big boost.
- Small gestures can help our mental wellbeing and maybe even boost our immunity during this pandemic. Learn a few simple ways to make a difference.
- May's feeling a little lonely, so she organizes a virtual game night. What she learns could help you throw your own fun and comforting virtual gathering.
- Meet a woman who has effectively quarantined herself for more than a year. She shares her story of settling into her home for the long run, and offers tips on how to live a better life in a bizarre time.
- Colorado has a lot on the line, given the state’s ballooning population, to make sure everyone is counted.
- Normally, patients who need dialysis get treatment, consistently, three times a week. But undocumented immigrants can only get treatment in an emergency room when things got really bad.
- Immigration is not only a top issue for many Colorado voters, but a personal one as well.
- The Colorado Springs school started work to reduce its footprint in 2009.
- More people are staying in Denver instead of selling their homes and moving away.
- The ban affects single-use flavored nicotine cartridges, so liquid nicotine that's typically sold in a bottle to refill vaping tanks will be unaffected.