CPR: Serving Colorado’s Front Range
Michael Elizabeth Sakas interviews Jerry Mallett, president of Colorado Headwaters, in the Homestake Creek valley between near Red Cliff in March 2021. Mallett’s group works to restore and protect areas like this one, where a proposed dam could be situated. (Hart Van Denburg/CPR News)
We are proud to call Colorado home.
Here in the Front Range and across our beloved state, Colorado Public Radio is especially proud to be the place you turn for conversations, storytelling, daily news and musical journeys that connect us all in these challenging times.
As thanks for your generous support, we’ve prepared this special community page showing you the local impact of your partnership with CPR. Please know how grateful we are to have you at our side as we continue to write more of the Front Range's story in 2023.
This feature was created by our membership department at Colorado Public Radio, which is solely responsible for the content.
News from the Front RangeMore stories
- Air quality models show the industry is the largest source of local ozone ingredients along the Front Range.
- Highs across the Front Range will reach high 60s and low 70s on Wednesday, before plummeting to winter conditions on Thursday.
- The winds will dissipate Wednesday when more snow is expected.
- The proposal will likely require regulators to prove new drilling wouldn't add to the severe air pollution problem along the Front Range.
- The northern foothills and Front Range could get six to eight inches of snow. And Wednesday and Thursday nights will be very cold.