Denver International Airport already has a composting program that it started last year as an efficient way to get rid of waste in the terminal. Now it's partnering with one of the DIA restaurants, Root Down, to bring composting to the concourses. See also: Best Restaurant at DIA: Root Down
That TV that looked so great twenty years ago is looking like an environmentally unfriendly albatross today -- it's essentially trashed, but too full of toxic materials to throw out with the trash. But on Saturday, April 5, Republic Services of Denver will provide a convenient way to recycle obsolet ... More >>
Denver's regional recycling plant is not a good place to lose your car keys. It is, however, a good place to get rid of old cartons. After five years spent educating the city not to do just that, Denver Public Works announced today that it now has the capability to recycle more containers than just ... More >>
Wednesday, April 11, Aggie Theatre, Fort Collins, 970-482-8300.
State regulations of the medical marijuana industry went into effect on July 1 -- and that includes inspections of dispensaries by the Medical Marijuana Enforcement Division. But how does the process work? We talked with a security pro who sat in on an inspection that was made for TV.
Another sign that Boulder's Fourmile Canyon fire is flaming out: The County's providing burn-area resources to residents returning to their property, including portable toilets, dumpsters and more. Also offered -- grief counseling for those having a difficult time grappling with their loss. D ... More >>
A Flickr photoA few months back, Joel Warner reported on the shutdown of Denver's compost collection pilot program due to the budget crunch, followed by its resurrection as a fee-based program. How's that working out? Like the compost process itself, slooowly.
Red Rocks offers recycling — but only if you trash your seat.
Did a story about contaminated waste play dirty?
A Denver native finds the luster in society’s refuse.
Highlighting the week's greatest gratis event
Colorado's legacy of contamination spreads far and wide.
When a boardmember refused to go with the flow, Metro's plan to handle Lowry wastewater got down and dirty.
Who paid what to clean up Lowry Landfill? That's confidential.
The city thought it had settled any questions about the Lowry Landfill. The truth is a toxic shocker.
Paul Zentgraf offers you greetings! and salutations!
Activist Adrienne Anderson stirs up the sewage board with a warning on plutonium.