A mountain resort community sees every kind of person imaginable: politicians, business leaders, powder hounds speaking a multitude of different languages and self-proclaimed “dirt bags” and “ski bums.”
Several years ago, I embarked on a bicycle ride across the country and posted a daily blog. One of those blogs was a reflection on the invisible people in our lives. The people we come across in our day-to-day experiences that go unnoticed unless we are unsatisfied with our interaction with them.
In the telling of a love story it’s common to start at the beginning – or sometimes the end. In this case, it would be an injustice to Paul and Kim Cameron to begin anywhere other than where they are right at this moment – by sharing wisdom gleaned from decades with each other and in this community.
Dear Big Sky Community,
Despite officially submitted protests from 29 qualified landowners in the North Gallatin Canyon Zoning District, Gallatin County Commissioners finalized their decision on Feb. 26 to allow a billboard owned by Saunders Outdoor Advertising, Inc to stay put.
This week's Miner of the Week is first-grader Maria Vasuez-Suazo. "Maria is always caring, kind, principled, and helpful. She arrives at school every day with a smile on her face and exudes her love for learning," said her teacher Mrs. Jenks. "In her time at Ophir Elementary, she has grown to be a role model in our school," said Mrs. Nell.
This week's Miner of the Week is kindergartner Wylie Brunner. "She greets me with a smile every morning and afternoon, and doesn't walk off the bus without saying, 'Have a good day Mr. Brad'. She is always very kind and sweet," said her bus driver Mr. Brad.
Editor’s note: This article is a continuation of last week’s coverage of the Big Sky County Water & Sewer District Board of Directors most recent meeting, in which the board agreed to look into other options pertaining to wastewater treatment.
Special Olympics Winter Games–-Montana athletes are greeted with glad cheers from adoring fans wielding cowbells, clackers and kazoos, with songs like “Eye of the Tiger” blaring from giant speakers.
Heavy hitters traveled from all over Montana to argue the merits of Senate Bill 241 at the Senate Taxation Committee hearing on Feb. 20 in Helena.