Big Sky Ski Education Foundation Program Director Jeremy Ueland started last weekend—Feb. 23-25—at Bridger Bowl, where U16 Big Sky racers competed in qualifying races.
When Melissa Emery relocated from Maine to Big Sky 11 years ago, she didn’t leave her field hockey gear behind. Despite a general lack of field hockey enthusiasts in the area, her passion for the sport remained.
The Hornets of White Sulphur Springs remain the Big Horns’ most confounding nemesis—a team Lone Peak always played close, but could never put away.
The Lady Big Horns are headed to Divisionals in Hamilton, where they face Twin Bridges. LPHS advances, thanks to inspiring play from Jayleen Cole, Emma Flach, KP Hoffman and other standouts.
With 1:10 left to play in their final home game as Big Horn basketball players, Jackson Wade, Ethan Schumacher and Liam Germain watched as Head Coach Austin Barth called time out and sent in the underclassmen. The crowd roared and the underclassmen charged ahead, with freshman Nick Brester swatting away a Sheridan shot in the lane.
It was Senior Night, but the Lone Peak High School girls’ varsity coach was also thinking about her younger players. At the start of the second half vs. the Sheridan Panthers, Head Coach Ausha Cole started freshmen Ruth Blodgett and Sara Wilson, then brought in freshman Ivy Hicks.
Maggie Voisin of Whitefish and Darian Stevens of Missoula will compete in the slopestyle skiing competition at this year’s Olympic games. Butte native Brad Wilson will go for gold in moguls.
When you enter Audrae Coury’s home in the Meadow, the first thing you’ll notice is the ski rack jam-packed with pair after pair of colorful Nordic skis. Then the pungent smell of ski wax hits your nose as your eyes shift to the numerous medals hanging on the coat rack along the wall.
One of the best parts of the difficult loss to Manhattan Christian came near the end when sophomore Isaac Gilmore entered the game with a head of offensive steam. He scored just 3 points, but his hustle and energy reinvigorated his teammates and the crowd.
Manhattan Christian’s offense is all about tossing the ball into No. 31, six-foot Kelsey Heidema. Once in the paint, Heidema knows how to pour in points with easy layups or even easier foul shots. Or at least, Heidema makes it look easy.