Hosts Larry Warren and Doug Wells start the show with Daniel Pink, author of “To Sell is Human: The Surprising Truth About Moving Others”. Next, in studio, is Colby Larsen, owner of Park City Fine Art in downtown historic Park City, Utah. To finish the hour, Ken Krogue, president of InsideSales, one of the fastest growing companies in Utah.
Suggestions have come up that Rail Trail has elevated levels of lead and arsenic, but Park City’s top environmental adviser counters that the trail was capped with topsoil when it was first set up. Rick Brough has more.
Living in a desert like Utah, vegetation is treasured and trees are revered. That’s why, when a 200-year-old tree at the White Barn at the McPolin Farm is taken down, residents ask why. Lynn Ware Peek has more.
Plans to move the Bonanza Park substation to a parcel near the Iron Horse Condominiums have been ended by Park City Municipal Corporation Friday morning. More after the jump.
Deer Valley resident Lisa Wilson is one of six city council candidates. She’s ready to give back by closing tax loopholes allowing big resorts to avoid their share. Lynn Ware Peek has more.
Mary Wintzer is a 42-year resident of Park City. The Old Town resident is a major stakeholder in the Bonanza Park Area.She’s also vying along with five others for one of two city council seats. Lynn Ware Peek has more.
Serving on a number of non-profit organizations advocating open space and trails, Tim Henney says he’s ready to take his community service a step further and is one of the reasons he decided to run for Park City Council. KPCW’s Leslie Thatcher has more.
Did you know you would have been pitied if you said you lived in Park City in the 19th century? Bill Redeker has your weekly Park City History Bit.
A petition with over 430 signatures shows objections to the relocation of the Rocky Mountain Power substation in Bonanza Park. A group called the Park City Coalition for Responsible Development says moving is a bad idea. Rick Brough has more.