Most people have heard of the Mile High City, otherwise known as Denver. Located in the state of Colorado, that is how most people have heard of it. However, they may have never been there. If you don’t go, you really don’t know what you are missing. There are so many things that you can do, and once you have Found the Cheapest Flight, and accommodations, you should definitely plan a trip for at least a week. This is what you will be able to do once you reach Denver CO on your next vacation.
What Is There To Do In The City?
There are quite a few things that you will be able to do when you get to Denver. If you are a fan of going to a zoo, the Denver Zoo is one of the best. It is perfect for people that just like to see animals, and if you have children, this is going to be the perfect place for them to spend a couple of hours. Once you have seen the animals, you might want to go see fish. The Downtown Aquarium is the next place to go. Again, it is the right place to go if you are bringing children with you, however adults will also like this destination.
Landmarks To See
Although you could do fun things like go skiing, hiking, or go for a run in the park, you might want to consider looking at some of the landmarks that have made Denver so popular. There is the famous Union Station and also the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception which is a church that Catholics absolutely love. Even if you are not religious, it is a place that you will definitely enjoy because of how well-designed the building is. There is the Molly Brown House Museum which is of historic value. There are other destinations to see. If you are spending at least a week or two, you can fit all of this in, plus plan many other trips as well. You would never like to miss amazing Denver Fashion Show.
The places that you decide to go in Denver should be part of your itinerary. You will want to mix things up, and if you are only there for a week, you will want to plan accordingly. There are always going to be places to go shopping, great places to eat, and sightseeing tours that you will enjoy. The Mile High City is a place that many people will visit multiple times in their life because of all that it has to offer tourists and the general public.
Jack Phillips, owner of the Masterpiece Cakeshop, after the Supreme Court ruling in his case.
LAKEWOOD, Colo. — The pilgrims arrived early to the cake shop on Tuesday, toting cameras and American flags and hoping for a glimpse of the man who had elevated a cause they cared about: the right for religious people to speak their minds.
But Jack Phillips, the Christian baker who had refused to make a wedding cake for a same-sex couple — and who had just won a major Supreme Court case — was nowhere to be found. “Had to fly N.Y.,” read a sign on the locked door. “Thank you for all your support!”
And so the cake baker’s fans were left to celebrate on their own. There were balloons and Bible verses, and also misgivings: In a nation that has moved so far in the direction of gay rights in recent years, it wasn’t clear if Mr. Phillips’s victory would mean much for long.
“It’s a win for freedom,” said Ray Lapsys, 74, a Catholic. His wife doubted it would last. “We’re praying for that very strongly,” said Raminta Lapsys, 66. “But I don’t think so. Satan is strong, and the devil is out there.”
Six years ago, David Mullins and Charlie Craig went to Mr. Phillips’s bakery, Masterpiece Cakeshop, hoping to order a cake for their wedding. Mr. Phillips refused to make them a cake, citing his religious objection to same-sex marriage. Soon, Masterpiece Cakeshop, tucked in a quiet strip mall in a Denver suburb, became the center of a bitter culture war and a case that reached the Supreme Court.
But that was 2012. In the years since, the State of Colorado and then the Supreme Court have thrown their support behind gay marriage. Civic institutions across the country have come to embrace gay families, often granting them the same treatment as other families.
And Colorado — labeled by critics as the “hate state” in 1992 when voters approved an initiative that barred protected status for sexual orientation — could elect its first openly gay governor this year.
Jared Polis, a gay congressman, is among the leading candidates in a governor race that will define the future of this fast-growing state.
“When I first ran for Congress in 2008,” Mr. Polis said, “we had a whole wall of homophobic hate mail that people had sent.”
Now, he said, “it’s not really an issue,” and people want to vote for the candidate “who is going to do something about traffic.”
On Monday, when the Supreme Court justices handed down their decision in the cake case, they kept it narrow, ruling in favor of Mr. Phillips on the grounds that the state’s Civil Rights Commission, which originally ruled against him, had acted hostile toward religion.
The court’s decision seemed to apply only to the case at hand, and left open the question of whether a business can refuse gay customers by invoking their First Amendment rights.
Mr. Phillips, in an email between East Coast news interviews, said that he had lost 40 percent of his business in recent years, because litigation prevented him from making wedding cakes for anyone, gay or straight.
This meant he had to fire six of his 10 employees, he said, and the Civil Rights Commission also ordered him to re-educate “my 89-year-old mother, my wife and my daughter, by teaching them that I was wrong to run my business consistent with my faith.”
He disagreed with the notion that the ruling would not have larger implications.
“The court recognized,” he said, “that the government was wrong to punish me for living out my beliefs about marriage. That is significant.”
In many ways, Colorado is a fitting scene for the tug of war between claims of religious freedom and civil rights for gay Americans.
It is a purple state that both legalized marijuana and is home to Focus on the Family, an influential conservative organization based in Colorado Springs.
The state has moved left in recent years. But its identity still hangs in balance. Jefferson County, which includes Lakewood and the Masterpiece Cakeshop, is among the most politically divided counties in the state. Hillary Clinton won here in 2016 by a slim margin.
On Tuesday, white cake boxes lined the walls of the locked shop, visible through a window, along with a handwritten sign propped on a table. “When I understand that everything happening to me is to make me more Christ-like,” it read, “it resolves a great deal of anxiety.”
Ray and Raminta Lapsys, standing on the sidewalk, said they identified strongly with Mr. Phillips. They had come by on Tuesday to celebrate him — and to purchase Ray a cake for his 75th birthday.
The Lapsyses are active in their Catholic church. They believe that gay marriage is not sanctioned by God. Their parents fled Communism, leading them to see government mandates — like one ordering a religious man to bake a cake for an event he opposes — as a sign of an iron-fisted regime.
The Lapsys are also glass engravers, and are aware that the day may come when their religious beliefs force them to turn away a gay couple.
“I think the movement is a good thing,” said Mr. Lapsys of gay rights, “the bad thing is that they’ve forced us to go with the movement.”
But they were not the only ones there on Tuesday.
Paul Olgin, 33, a teacher, had come by with his wife and son. Mr. Olgin said he disagreed with the baker’s decision, and he compared it to that of a man who refuses to bake for interracial couples.
“People deserve religious freedoms, but there’s boundaries,” he said.
Mr. Olgin also called the Supreme Court ruling “a little bit of a speed bump,” for gay rights. “Over all,” he said, “the momentum is with the left.”
Political commentator Samantha Bee attends TBS’ “Full Frontal With Samantha Bee” FYC Event at the Writers Guild Theater on May 24, 2018 in Beverly Hills, California.
The TBS television show “Full Frontal with Samantha Bee” has been denied press credentials for the Western Conservative Summit, June 8-9 at the Colorado Convention Center in Denver. The summit is the largest conservative gathering outside of Washington, D.C.
Last week the show’s host, Samantha Bee, referred to Ivanka Trump, President Donald Trump’s daughter and adviser, by a vulgar term. Bee apologized for the remark Thursday.
“In 2016, Samantha Bee’s production team came to the Western Conservative Summit. They did not provide fair coverage,” said Jeff Hunt, director of the Centennial Institute and chairman of the Western Conservative Summit. “Instead, they bullied and harassed our attendees. Conservatives are tired of being mistreated by the liberal media. Shows like ‘Full Frontal with Samantha Bee’ are not intent on reporting but bullying and shaming conservatives.”
The Centennial Institute at Lakewood’s Colorado Christian University works to enhance public understanding of issues relating to faith, family and freedom.
Gov. John Hickenlooper gets ready to sign Senate Bill 87 on May 30, 2018 at the Community College of Aurora. The bill gives in-state tuition privileges to immigrants who worked with the U.S. military in Iraq and Afghanistan before moving to Colorado, as well as other refugees.
Maytham Alshadood came to the U.S. and Colorado in 2008 after years of serving as a combat interpreter for American troops in Iraq, but he quickly discovered a major hurdle to settling into his new home.
He learned he would have to wait two years before qualifying for in-state tuition to one of Colorado’s higher education institutions, meaning thousands of extra dollars in costs to get an education and the credentials he needed to begin working toward his American dream.
“Imagine a young man, 23 years old who moved from Iraq to here with a backpack on his back — that’s it,” Alshadood said Wednesday. “Imagine what a financial burden that would be. It’s a very prohibitive cost to go to school and pay out-of-state tuition.”
A new law aims to help refugees and immigrants like Alshadood who aided the U.S. military in Iraq and Afghanistan hit the ground running when they come to Colorado by giving them access to in-state tuition costs as soon as they arrive. Gov. John Hickenlooper celebrated the new legislation at a jam-packed ceremonial signing of Senate Bill 87 on Wednesday at the Community College of Aurora.
“This bill, it doesn’t solve all the problems, but it’s going to make their lives a lot easier — give them a better chance of succeeding and a better chance of creating their own version of the American dream,” Hickenlooper said.
The bill’s sponsors estimate the new law, which goes into effect in August, will affect about 300 students in its first year. They predict that number will rise as the policy serves as a draw for other refugees and so-called “special visa immigrants” like Alshadood.
Rep. Dafna Michaelson Jenet, a Commerce City Democrat and co-prime sponsor of Senate Bill 87, recalled a town hall she held with Rohingya refugees whose main concern was getting an education.
“All they kept asking for was education,” she said. “They knew that they needed it. They had lived in a war-conflict their whole life and they knew that they needed an education to get ahead here.”
The bill helps refugees settle into their communities during their first year — a “particularly critical period,” said Jennifer Wilson, executive director of the International Rescue Committee. She said about 1,200 refugees settle in Colorado each year.
“This allows them to more quickly thrive as individuals but it also benefits entire families and communities,” Wilson said. “I think on many levels, it opens up opportunities for people to do more to recover their identities, to contribute to their communities and to benefit our economy.”
Legislative fiscal analysts estimated that the bill will have a limited impact on the state budget.
Alshadood, a Baghdad native, has since graduated with honors from the University of Colorado and now works as a transplant medicine nurse.
“That’s two years I was sinking deeper in debt where I could have been a fully contributing member of the society,” he said.
Hickenlooper has a long list of bills left to either sign, send along to the Colorado Secretary of State’s Office without a signature or veto before a June 8 deadline.
“This is the largest number of bills when we’re looking at potentially ‘should we veto should we not?’ ever since I’ve been governor,” he said. “Almost double what we normally see.”
Two of the most high-profile bills on that list have to do with keeping child autopsy reports from being publicly released and allowing adults at recreational marijuana shops to consume small amounts of pot through edibles or by vaping.
Hickenlooper said “we have not made a decision” on those two measures.
Updated May. 30, 2018 at 6:30 p.m. The following corrected information has been added to this article: Because of a reporter’s error, an earlier version of this story misspelled the name of a man who came to the U.S. from Iraq after aiding American troops. He is Maytham Alshadood.
WATCH & READ
There’s Something Special About Denver’s Rookie Class
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Despite the recent hardships, its an exciting time for the Denver Broncos. The Broncos have developed an intriguing young roster and almost nobody outside of Denver is expecting much from this team.
That’s one of the benefits of finishing 5-11. No one sees you coming.
But I mean what I said regarding this roster. GM John Elway restocked the cupboards that had become relatively bear on the heels of three consecutive underwhelming Draft classes.
Not that there weren’t a few gems from the 2015-17 classes. The problem was, Denver had to dig past plenty of cubic zirconium before finding those diamonds in the rough.
Heading into 2018, the Broncos have re-established the balance of youth and veteran savvy on the roster. Denver was the team with the least amount of salary cap dollars allocated to the quarterback position last season, but the front office fixed that by signing Case Keenum.
Not that a team should go throw money at a quarterback just to say that they’re paying one a respectable sum. All things considered, the Broncos came out of the 2018 free-agent QB sweepstakes with significantly more weight in their wallet than say the Minnesota Vikings, who overpaid Kirk Cousins (no playoff wins).
The Broncos happily took Keenum under their wing and paid him. And now the team has a veteran leader at the most important position on the team. Six years ago, paying any QB not named Peyton Manning $18 million per season would have given most Broncos fans a bad case of heartburn.
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However, times change and the QB market continues to climb. Its actually a pretty good deal for a QB who’s coming off a career season and has a playoff win on his resume.
With the QB in hand, the Broncos can now focus on the youth on their roster and getting more production out of them. Last year, Denver received next to no production from their rookie class, and you could say the same for their 2016 counterparts.
But the reality of coming off two consecutive seasons of missing the playoffs means that young guys are going to have to play. There’s no getting around it.
And when I say play, I mean contribute. The Broncos hired a bunch of new faces in the coaching staff, which aught to help light a fire in some of the personnel rooms that had gotten stale over the last couple years.
There are a handful of players who need to take the next step in their respective careers in 2018. Let’s go through them.
From the moment a lisfranc injury in Week 2 of the 2013 season derailed Ryan Clady’s NFL career, offensive tackle woes have been a constant issue for the Denver Broncos. From that point forward, the ends of the Broncos’ offensive line were manned by a revolving door of horrible-to-just-okay veteran free agents and the occasional depressingly bad draft pick. The result has been a lot of pain endured by Broncos quarterbacks.
John Elway looked to the draft to stop the bleeding & provide a long term starter on the QB’s blind side. That led him to select Garett Bolles with the 20th overall pick of the 2017 NFL Draft.
Name: Garett Bolles
College: University of Utah
Note: Bolles is currently 25, but will turn 26 this Sunday, May 27th. If you’d like, tweet him a Happy Birthday this weekend @gbolles72!
Bolles was the lone bright spot of a 2017 draft class that mostly got red-shirted. He played over 1,100 snaps comprising 98.14% of the Broncos’ offensive snaps last season. Including special teams snaps for all players, he played nearly 500 more snaps than the rest of his draft class combined. Only center Matt Paradis registered more snaps than Garett did.
Despite playing nearly 200 more snaps than almost any other Bronco last season, an optimistic view of Bolles’s play would probably best describe it as just “okay”. Penalties were a major issue for him as a rookie, landing him on the 2017 All-Penalty Team. It certainly wasn’t the stellar rookie campaign that Ryan Clady put together back in the day.
Pass blocking was the major issue, as Bolles consistently earned himself holding penalties that killed a number of drives. That’s a large part of why Pro Football Focus ranked Bolles as just the 73rd best pass blocking tackle. Ouch. He ranked 77th in penalties out of 83 offensive tackles listed in PFF’s Elite stats, which is pretty horrible.
It’s really as simple as that at the heart of it for Bolles: he absolutely must fix his issues in pass blocking, or he’s not going to be holding a starting job after a while.
How, then, could his rookie season be considered “Okay”? Mostly, because Bolles’s run blocking was as good as his pass blocking was bad. He ranked 12th out of 83 offensive tackles in that aspect of the game. That could be essential for the Broncos this year, so he at least has something to hang his hat on while working to improve the other areas of his game.
Beyond that, though, there are some mitigating factors. First and foremost is that Bolles was learning on the job even though he was still quite raw. The former Ute only had one season of Division 1 NCAA football experience and coaching, and was facing a massive learning curve as a rookie. That means there is plenty of potential for Bolles to get better with another offseason of strength & conditioning and technique training.
Then there’s the personnel around him. Bolles was arguably set up to fail as a rookie, with three major liabilities impacting his game:
Quarterback: A good QB raises all boats, but a bad QB sinks them. Bolles had the misfortune of trying to block for not just one bad QB, but three. With a revolving door of quarterbacks holding on to the ball too long behind him, some of Bolles’ penalties were more about saving his QBs from themselves than about bad technique on Bolles’s part. Left Guard: Max Garcia was average as a starter in his prior work, but was far below average last season. Whatever the cause of his regression, Garcia didn’t pull his weight in 2017 and his lack of performance resulted in Bolles having to try and cover for a far more experienced player. That in itself led to mistakes by Bolles. Right Tackle: If the Broncos’ QB position was a revolving door, the right tackle spot consisted of a couple of exposed, rusting bolts where a revolving door used to be. Donald Stephenson and Menelik Watson proved to be utterly incapable of performing at an acceptable level on the right end of the line, forcing the team to tilt assistance via blocking tight ends and chip blocks heavily toward that side. That meant more exposure and less help for Bolles than he’d normally get.
Those situations have changed, though. Case Keenum is sharp under pressure and can get the ball out quickly when needed. That alone is a huge boon for Bolles and the rest of the offensive line, and should contribute to bringing those penalty numbers down. Additionally, Bolles will certainly enjoy lining up next to Ronald Leery this season as the veteran guard appears poised to resume his preferred spot at left guard. Jared Veldheer at right tackle also profiles to be a significant upgrade if he can stay healthy. All of which means that in 2018 Bolles should enjoy shorter blocks, a huge upgrade to the play beside him, and more help when he needs it.
Head coach Vance Joseph was very specific in what he hopes to see from Bolles in 2018.
“First of all, physically he has to get bigger and stronger. That’s his first issue. His second issue is technique. I think having Chris Strausser as his full-time coach is going to help that. I’m excited to watch him grow as a player. But as a rookie to survive 16 weeks at left tackle, that’s going to pay dividends for him. I’m excited to watch him come back and get better and better. He’s a talent that just needs time to grow into the position. He is going to be a very good player for us in the future.”
Bolles is a lock for the team’s final 53 man roster, and is almost certainly a lock as the starting left tackle. He should again record one of the highest snap counts on the team. Here’s hoping that experience and coaching will combine with improvements around him in order to make the quality of Bolles’ work on the field as great as the quantity.
By the midpoint of the 2018 season, the second year tackle will almost certainly accrue the most starts at left tackle of any Bronco since Ryan Clady. This is his opportunity to step up his game and prove that by selecting him, John Elway locked down one of those troublesome offensive tackle spots for years to come.
Denver Broncos head coach Vance Joseph in rookie mini-camp at Dove Valley. May 12, 2018.
Before the Broncos start organized team activities on Tuesday, coach Vance Joseph ordered up a golf outing for the second consecutive year.
The Broncos were scheduled to play nine holes on Monday to serve as equal parts a bonding experience and something-out-of-the-normal-routine exercise.
“Phase 1 and Phase 2 has been a good grind for us,” Joseph said last week. “We’ve worked and I think it’s time to have some team-building before we go to OTAs. Most of the guys go out, have lunch, check out the views and relax. Nobody is talking football.
“Golf is a sport that some of the guys play and some don’t. It’s fun to watch the guys who have never played before swing the club.”
Director of player development Ray Jackson will arrange the foursomes and present them to Joseph for suggestions/approval.
“We’ll mix them up,” Joseph said. “We’ll put the [defensive backs] coaches with the offensive linemen. Last year, I played with the O-line and I was the best player in the group. It’s fun to have guys with other teammates besides those in their position groups and with coaches that they don’t talk to every day.”
The Broncos will have three OTAs this week (Tuesday-Thursday).
“We play golf on Monday and start work on Tuesday,” Joseph said.
Copyright 2018 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
Editor’s Note: ‘Our Colorado’ stories help natives and newcomers navigate the challenges related to our rapidly growing state, including real estate and development, homelessness, transportation and more. To comment on this or other 360 stories, email us at OurCO@TheDenverChannel.com. See more ‘Our Colorado’ stories here.
DENVER — Low unemployment is an indicator of Colorado’s robust economy.
But, there are also jobs out there that aren’t being filled.
Right now, we have a shortage of people with skilled trades. Particularly, electricians.
"You get on one job, you get one done and then two more come in," said electrician Eric Graybill.
He was working for an electrical company for 11 years, but just a few months ago – he branched off and started his own business, Lighthouse Electric.
"It’s just, it’s crazy,” Graybill said. “There’s too much work out there."
In fact, just last week – two electrical union reps knocked on his door at home, offering him a job on the spot.
"That’s the first time I’ve ever had somebody knock on my door and ask me if I wanted a job," Graybill said. “And many of those companies are offering incentives like signing bonuses and stuff like that.”
It’s the same issue for general contractors like Nate Latimer.
"All my work is 100 percent referral work,” Latimer said. “And I’m actually having to turn down referrals."
Skilled trades are an endangered species these days, as more and more young people are opting for jobs in technology, energy and healthcare.
"We’re not getting the young guys coming into the trade," Graybill said.
Because of the shortage – trade schools are ramping up recruitment efforts.
Independent Electrical Contractors of Rocky Mountains in Northglenn is one of largest electrical schools in the nation.
Just this week, they had a “wire-off” where young people compete for scholarships in an industry trying to spark some new excitement.
"The pay is obviously good, and it’s just a good industry to be in right now,” said Michael Lempka, a student at IECRM. “Absolutely. There’s a lot of work.”
“If we don’t get these guys coming in to learn the trade, it’s going to get even worse," Graybill said.
In the short time we spent with Graybill, he took two more phone calls offering him work. A surge of jobs in an industry short on help.
Copyright 2018 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.
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Thomson Reuters FILE PHOTO: A black bear stands in a wooded area in Newton
(Reuters) – Wildlife rangers in Colorado were hunting a bear early Monday that attacked and tried to drag off a five-year-old girl from her yard.
The attack happened about 2:30 a.m on Sunday, when the child went outside to check on a noise she thought her dog had made.
The girl’s mother heard screaming. "When she went outside to investigate, she witnessed a large black bear dragging her …daughter," the Colorado Parks and Wildlife (CPW) agency said in a statement.
The bear dropped the child after her mother yelled at it, officials said.
The child, whose name was not released, was in a fair condition early Monday at a local hospital, NBC affiliate KKCO said.
"Our officers are actively searching for the bear and will do so overnight and as long as it takes," said Mike Porras, a spokesman for the CPW’s Northwest Region office.
Wildlife agents were hunting for the bear with tracking hounds and had set traps to catch it. If captured, the animal would be killed, Porras said.
The attack took place in East Orchard Mesa, a small community near the Colorado River and about 250 miles (400 km) west of Denver.
(Reporting by Rich McKay in Atlanta; editing by John Stonestreet)
When Bradley Chubb was passed over by the Cleveland Browns with the fourth overall pick, the Denver Broncos threw a trade proposal from the Buffalo Bills into the trash can and made the pick. There was never a scenario where John Elway felt Chubb would be available with their fifth pick, but there he was and there he went.
On Saturday, the local media got their first chance to see Chubb up close and personal during Broncos minicamp. Here are a few shots from practice.
The Broncos three-day minicamp will wrap up on Sunday and the team will begin their OTA’s workouts in a few weeks. The first phase of OTA’s will be from May 22-23, with phase two from May 29-31 and phase three from June 4-7. Mandatory minicamp will be June 12-14.
Chubb will get his first action opposite of Von Miller during those OTA workouts, so that should be fun to see.
John Leyba, Denver Post file Holly Kinnel straightens out the display case at the The Clinic, one of the largest marijuana retailers in Denver.
Colorado’s recreational marijuana sales set a new monthly high in March.
The state’s cannabis retailers sold $106 million in flower, edibles and concentrate for adult-use purposes during March, according to data released Wednesday by the Colorado Department of Revenue.
In total, the shops tallied up $135.2 million in sales during the month, up 3.7 percent from March 2017. The monthly haul — consisting of $29.2 million of medical marijuana sales and roughly $106 million in recreational sales — brings the first-quarter totals to $365.7 million, an increase of 6 percent from the first three months of 2017.
The latest data epitomize some ongoing sales trends in Colorado’s maturing marijuana industry: Recreational sales continue to take bigger pieces of the pie, and the industry is still growing — but no longer by leaps-and-bounds.
Economists and analysts have projected that Colorado marijuana sales should continue to grow, but at far slower rates than the double-digit increase of legalization’s early days. Sales could grow if additional municipalities opt to allow legal cannabis programs; but expectations are that they’ll eventually plateau and the cannabis industry will behave much like established consumer-driven sectors.
Through March, Colorado has collected upward of $64 million in taxes and fees from marijuana sales, according to calculations of state revenue data made available Wednesday.
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