The Lone Peak High School National Honor Society held their first meeting for the launch of the LPHS “Thanksgiving in a Bag” fall food drive for the Big Sky Community Food Bank on Oct. 21. They had a working lunch in Dr. Kate Eisele’s classroom, so with lunch trays and laptops they hatched their plan.
Karl Johnson grew up composting at his family home in Vermont. He never thought much about it, composting just became a habit like any other.
Big Sky County Water and Sewer District (BSCWSD) and Big Sky Resort Area Tax District (Resort Tax) have formally embraced a spirit of collaboration to face one of Big Sky’s more pressing issues.
Big Sky resident Melissa “Mel” Emery was recently inducted into the University of Southern Maine Hall of Fame for her success in field hockey.
Anna Pierce is refreshingly quirky – a self-described nerd with a cat named Penny who is currently reading a book about the history of the design of the national parks pamphlets – “for fun.” Next, she is buying the one about NASA. She is in the middle of Inktober – a month of daily challenges in the illustration community.
Miniature poodles and therapy dogs trained to an elite level, Shadow and his sister Cuddles have been reporting to the library on Monday afternoons for the past few weeks in an attempt to find some children to read with them.
Originally from Watertown, Wisconsin, Dr. Carlye Luft, naturopathic physician is comfortable in small town America. She bounced between Bozeman and Big Sky for a while, due to housing, before she and her husband fully settled in the community in May.
Her path to medicine began in a roundabout way with the military.
In preparation for the cooler temperatures and seasonal workers, The Big Sky Community Food Bank has just received its first delivery of crock pots from Ace Hardware.
As Big Sky greeted the first major snowstorm of the season on Oct. 9, Big Sky Resort Area District (Resort Tax) held its regular meeting at the Big Sky Water and Sewer building. The board ran through the first reading of the newly amended Ordinance 98-01 or the taxability ordinance.
It can be argued that entrepreneurship by the women of Montana has been thriving for some time. Even in 1918, when women showed their power to organize and create change by pushing for prohibition, some renegade Montana ladies saw opportunity.