Every other month on Tuesday nights, 20 guests arrive at 6pm for dinner at Park Hill Congregational United Church of Christ (PHUCC).
Gregory Diggs, one of Stapleton’s earliest residents, died suddenly and unexpectedly on February 24 at age 55.
Global warming is a gradual increase in Earth’s temperature that can and will have serious effects on our future. It occurs when pollutants such as carbon dioxide (CO2) are released into the atmosphere from things like cars and factories.
Five days a week at 5:45am, Kelly Mitchell boards an Access-a-Ride van at her house in Superior for the ride to the Anchor Center for Blind Children. Like her fellow staff members, Mitchell is passionate about her work and devoted to helping visually impaired children. And she can relate to them uniquely, because Mitchell is blind.
Degas is best known for his paintings of ballet dancers, but his palette of subjects was much broader, as was his range of artistic mediums.
Flexibility and convenience create the foundation for customer-focused fitness at the new Anytime Fitness gym location.
Alisha Brown, senior vice president at the Foundation for Sustainable Urban Communities (formerly called the Stapleton Foundation), has been named one of Colorado’s “Most Influential Young Professionals.”
NE DENVER/NW AURORA EVENTS 2/1 Thursday—Opening Reception – Mask(ed) –Invitational Curated Exhibition. Art Gym Denver, 1460 Leyden St. www.artgymdenver.com/gallery/current-shows/ 2/1 to 2/28—One-on-One Technology Appointments. Personalized tech assistance/instruction from one of our experts on your own device or public computer. Call or email Sam Gary Branch Library for time to schedule appointment. firstname.lastname@example.org, 720-8650325 2/2 to […]
“Urban Farm was my life since I was 5. Without that, I don’t know what I’d be doing now,” says Monica Marrs, a 19-year-old student at Oklahoma State University majoring in animal science production. “Urban Farm helped me find my passion.”
“People like Clara Brown are rare. She saw her role in the world not as ‘I’ or ‘me’ against ‘them,’ but as ‘us’ and ‘we,’” says Dr. George Junne, professor of Africana Studies at the University of Northern Colorado. “It was the way that she lived her life that garnered her the amount of respect that she received.”