Kathleen Williams, who is one of two candidates in the Democratic primary race for Montana’s U.S. House seat, recently ventured to Big Sky for an apres-ski fundraiser.
In a degree of irony, a sanitary sewer overflow occurred last week on what old timers of Big Sky affectionately call the Poop Chute ski trail.
Waterford.org was awarded an Education, Innovation and Research (EIR) expansion grant to combat early education challenges in states with significant rural populations that lack options for state-funded preschool. Montana is eligible to participate in Waterford’s software-based preschool program.
It could be called the canyon crunch – the dreaded commute between Bozeman and Big Sky. Many are making the trek as employment opportunities continue to flourish in the area, the population steadily increases and affordable housing remains an issue.
Big Sky Resort unveiled its initiative, the Big Picture, to reach net-zero carbon emissions by 2030. The plan to accomplish this encompasses four major components and includes accountability-holding actions in and out of the Resort. “It really means that we’re taking responsibility for our impact.
Burgeoning numbers are the trend in Big Sky and the school is no exception.
She grew up in Florida; he grew up in Michigan. She is not your typical attorney and he is not your run-of-the-mill fire chief. Big Sky brought them together – and their individual contributions to the community may never fully be grasped.
The face of Big Sky is soon changing.
There is an uncommon approachability to Montana politicians. When the legislature is in session, the reserved parking for legislators at the state capital regularly houses a handful of old beat-up farm trucks. Many legislators are proudly generationally linked to the state they serve.
Early ski season is typically a little more technical for the folks responsible for snow safety. Using data analysis and strategic, careful work, they tame the mountain as best as possible for the safety of the skiing/ snowboarding public.