Outdoors news, notes and other random tidbits
Nationally recognized horse trainer Steve Bowers will hold a clinic on “How to train your horse rather than break it” from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 25 at the Garfield County Fairgrounds Indoor Arena in Rifle.
Bowers’ advanced training is predominantly with driving horses, but most of his methods are applicable to riding and driving horses, light horses and heavies.
The clinic includes a box lunch and an auction of horse-related items.
All proceeds from the clinic support the Colorado Draft Horse Classic show held Labor Day weekend at the fairgrounds in Rifle.
The Forest Service Plant-A-Tree program is a way for individuals, groups and businesses to have trees planted on National Forest land to memorialize loved ones, commemorate births, weddings, anniversaries or other special events, while helping to improve the environment.
Trees are not individually recognized, but will be part of the forest ecosystem managed to sustain natural resources.
On the White River National Forest, many trees are planted in conjunction with rehabilitation of areas burned by wildfire, riparian area rehabilitation, wildlife habitat improvement, timber production or in recreation areas in need of vegetation diversity.
The minimum donation for receiving a Plant-A-Tree certificate is $10 and provides for the purchase and planting of 10-15 seedlings.
Donations can be made at any Forest Service office, and the program qualifies as a charitable deduction.
To submit information, or a picture of your recent big catch, for the Outdoors page, e-mail email@example.com or fax to 945-4487.
Start a dialogue, stay on topic and be civil.
If you don't follow the rules, your comment may be deleted.
The final four: Glenwood Springs police chief candidates talk policing philosophies at community meet and greet
Thirty-six candidates applied for the Glenwood Springs chief of police position. None of the candidates were from within the Glenwood Springs Police Department.