The smell of toaster pastries wafts through the air as the blasting of toy guns covers the chatter of the hotel room television.
A Gillette woman wanted to make sure the Gillette Police Department and Campbell County Fire Department know their community appreciates them.
Eleven-year-old Rebekah Craig wanted to let residents at the Legacy Living and Rehabilitation Center know they are not alone as they remain isolated because of the coronavirus pandemic.
For some Gillette businesses, unexpected supply shortages have created an added challenge to resuming business as usual following disruptions caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Beth Chapell of Gillette was recently named as one of six regional directors to represent Wyoming First Lady Jennie Gordon’s Wyoming Hunger Initiative.
Wyoming state public health restrictions may be loosening some, but Gillette artist Joan Sowada’s quilt titled “Air” is a reminder that even the most basic daily activities take on more importance during the COVID-19 pandemic, however long it will continue.
When Hannah Robinson saw her 3-year-old daughter Darci looking through a rolled-up piece of paper, she took a cellphone photo and sent it to University of Wyoming College of Education student Sarina Ruby.
Cade Olson’s first solo flight came without much warning. He had just landed from a lesson when his instructor exited the plane, signed his log book and told him, “Cade, you’re ready to solo.”
Having more free time to look into the night skies recently may mean some have been seeing lights in the dark they’ve never seen before.
Even in the best of times, becoming a new mother can be isolating. It’s a period of recovery from the marathon of birth and the long, sleepless nights that come with pregnancy.
Over a full year, Randy Yorberg, 60, has had to finger stick to determine his blood glucose levels about eight times a day as a Type 2 diabetic.
Two Campbell County students have been chosen to become members of the University of Wyoming’s Phi Beta Kappa chapter: anthropology major Laura Dale and English major Keifer Schlekeway.
As Campbell County joins the rest of Wyoming and much of the world trying to find a new normal dominated by a lexicon of terms like “social distancing,” “pandemic” and “COVID-19,” residents for all walks of life are adjusting.
Larry and Shawn Reznicek and John and Sage Bear walked into Axe House Wyoming already having spent some time earlier shooting pistols at the gun range on a recent Friday. The couples thought they’d get some practice throws in before competing against each other.
Thunder Basin High School’s jazz bands earned superior ratings at the University of Wyoming Jazz Festival this past week.
Standing amid a green landscape on the Pine Ridge Reservation is a weary Ogallala Lakota Sioux coming to grips with her need to move away from her home, her life as she has always known it.
February is a strange month. It’s still winter, yet close enough to spring make one antsy with anticipation. It’s also the shortest month, almost too short. Then before you know it, you’re into March, but not really finished yet with February.
Thunder Basin High School sophomore Dailyn Nichols was recently named the winner of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and Auxiliary Department of Wyoming Voice of Democracy competition.
As special education students wheeled a cart filled with cookies, coffee and lemonade around Thunder Basin High School, their customers stood in line and exchanged a few polite words with the young sales staff.
It did not matter where they came from or how they got to Wyoming, whether it was on the Oregon Trail in the 19th century or on a jet plane in the 21st, a visit to the Equality State was enough to make many of them decide to settle down.
The Kiwanis Club wants to help the city of Gillette as it continues working on the creation of an all-inclusive playground it is planning to build at the Energy Capital Sports Complex.