Angela Enriquez has carved out a life for herself in Big Sky far different from the one from which she escaped. She says that many people are running from something when they land in the area. As for her, she was getting away from an abusive relationship.
Sergeant Daniel “Dan” Haydon, Gallatin County Sheriff ’s Office, Canyon Section is clearly and admittedly uncomfortable talking about himself.
To meet Lyle Qualls was to love him. Strangers were never strangers for long. His wry wit made him a beloved member of the cowboy/ranching community and he wrote cowboy poetry for over three decades. He lived well – boldly and kindly, with a mischievous grin and a joke always on the tip of his tongue.
The relationship between Chris De Ville and Emily Dearborn started from a kind of slow burn. But at the very beginning it would have been more as if someone dumped a dozen buckets of water on a bonfire. After their initial introduction any future spark should have been impossible.
Art “Arthur,” “King Arthur,” “Ol’ Art,” “The Dude” was mostly unwilling to move from the couch the day after his retirement. His new owner, dog musher Nate Harvin describes him as an aggressive cuddler and said not only is he unwilling to move, but he also typically takes over the entire couch.
Lone Peak High School Big Horns Varsity Girls Basketball Coach Taylor Cummings reflects on her life and realizes how much basketball has shaped her. From nearly the time she was old enough to walk, the game has always been there.
Love stories begin in all kinds of places and from friendships and chance encounters. In the case of Josh Treasure, general manager of Roxy’s Market, his work led to the love of his life.
Big Sky Fire Department (BSFD) Deputy Fire Chief Dustin Tetrault said with a laugh that Alicia Fischer, BSFD’s administrative officer, often describes his two daughters as “feral”. Ages five and six, he calls them imaginative, wild and free. “They’re little strong independent women already,” he said.
Aaron Weik has two first names. The other is Sergey – a nod to his roots that started far from the mountains of Montana or his Americana Minnesota upbringing.
It might be hard to picture Lone Peak High School biology teacher Dr. Kate Eisele with a shaved head. But around 2000, when she was in grad school, her long locks were reduced to a buzz cut.