This month: 1) Four Northfield HS Students Charged with Misdemeanors in Paintball Gun Incident; 2) Denver Poised to Start Volume-Based Pricing of Trash Pickup in 2023; 3) Denver Climate Action Rebates—eBikes and Renewable Energy Upgrades for Homes; and 4) Xcel’s Time-of-Use Pricing And Rebates for Energy-Efficient Products.
Complaints about high rent and shoddy treatment of mom-and-pop stores in Central Park have flourished for years.
On March 14, Arslan Guney, 71, was doing what he loves—playing pickleball and teaching newbies how to play at the Central Park Rec Center. Twenty-four hours later, the rec center canceled all pickleball, revoked Guney’s membership to all city rec centers and filed felony criminal mischief charges against him for $10,000 in damages, a crime that carries up to three years in prison.
It may have a funny-sounding name, but it’s the fastest growing sport across the nation and in Denver. Pickleball, which is a cross between tennis and ping pong, is delighting players of all ages even as it’s causing challenges for municipal recreation departments.
Jump in a clawfoot bathtub with friends, get your groove on in a 70s-era living room, float among the clouds, or swing in a sea of flamingos.
This month: 1) The Shops at Northfield Sold; 2) DPS Healthy Start Times to Affect Bussing; 3) Proposed Suncor Permit Sent to EPA
With strong ties to aviation, the three co-owners of FlyteCo Brewing said they jumped at the once-in-lifetime chance to expand their business and take over the commercial space in the former Stapleton International Airport air traffic control tower building.
Mohammed flew out of the Kabul Airport on August 24th. Forty-two hours later, a suicide bomber killed 60+ Afghans and 13 U.S. Service members. He remembers when the Taliban used to perform public amputations and stone people to death at soccer games. “They’re wearing a mask now,” says Mohammed. “But this is the same Taliban.”
The issue? Refinancing bonds for Central Park infrastructure construction at a lower rate—a move that could save Central Park property owners $65-70 million in interest over the life of bonds.
Construction is underway at the Runway North development (above), located just south of I-70 at Central Park Blvd. Much of Central Park is already built out, but significant projects remain on the undeveloped land.