Sunset Elementary School students are doing their swimming instructions at the high school this week.
Trent Parrott, 18, brought back a six-by-six bull from Game Management Unit 2 in northwest Moffat County this muzzleloader season after drawing one of the toughest tags to get in the state.
The new Steamboat Springs High School mountain bike team has been a hit off the trail and a success on it.
Craig Rehabilitation Services closed its doors earlier this week after a multiple-month search to find a replacement physical therapist to keep its operations going.
Craig Daily Press sports columnist Nate Waggenspack writes about being a duck out of water when it comes to hunting.
The Craig Sea Sharks swam well in their final meet of the summer.
The gateway to the monument is a town that names its streets after dinosaurs and has a giant stegosaurus guarding its town hall.
Wednesday marked the final practice of the summer for the Craig Sea Sharks youth swimming team, as they prepare for the final meet of the season.
Whether you need the personal service that only a small town can provide or connections reaching halfway around the world, the business scene of Meeker is ready and raring to help out the hunting crowd. The multitudes that flock to the Northwest Colorado spot are well taken care of within the confines of the community, which fully understands the needs of the average hunter.
An estimated 700 participants are riding in this weekend's Tour de Steamboat fundraiser, and each of them will get to know the satisfaction of a cold beer at the end of a long day.
Deep in Dinosaur National Monument on a broad sandbar in the Yampa River, a grisly scene is being carried out. It’s a horror story so cruel it might make even movie director Wes Craven cringe.
The question mulled around the evening campfires by the members of the Yampa River Awareness Project expedition was not only whether the Yampa is worth preserving in its current state but also how that might be done while meeting the West’s demand for more water for human consumption.
The invisible rock stars of the animal kingdom in Yampa Canyon are the endangered fish like the razorback sucker and the Colorado pikeminnow that occupy the top of the food chain but are rarely glimpsed by humans in part because they live their lives in the opaque silt-laden waters of the Yampa River.
Any multiday float trip down a large Western river — even one involving naturalists, water policy experts and journalists — is first and foremost an adventure, one with a modicum of danger involved.
This fall, hunters will have access to the amazing content that the Craig Daily Press and community produce for our widely read Colorado Hunter magazine. Yet, we can’t produce the publication without your help. Each year, we save a large chunk of the magazine for reader photos and written submissions. That means you have an opportunity to have your hunting photos and stories printed in our magazine.