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Home Explore Telluride Magazine Winter/Spring 2021-22

Telluride Magazine Winter/Spring 2021-22

Published by deb, 2021-11-24 16:45:11

Description: A Place to Live, Air Powder, Reconciliation & Resilience, Making Tracks, fiction by Anthony Doerr, and essays by Craig Childs and Maple Andrew Taylor

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Tree Pruning & Removal Tree Health Management myaspentree.com 970.728.7082 Forest Management Holiday Lighting Professionals TELLURIDE’S EXPERTS IN H RTICULTURAL CARE & HOLIDAY LIGHTING. FINE DINING & TAKEOUT PRIVATE DINING OPTIONS In Hotel Columbia | 301 Gus’s Way Reservations: cosmotelluride.com | 970.728.1292 Cosmo sq tell mag ad final.indd 1 8/18/21 3:26 PM WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022 TellurideMagazine.com 101

102 • TELLURIDE TURNS Headlines & Highlights from the Local News GRAND DAME OF THE ARTS Ah Haa School has a forever home By Martinique Davis Robed in rusty brick and black top deck and public meeting space. “At the most elementary level, the Wollesen says. But the Ah Haa’s new steel, the statuesque building Years of fundraising, planning, mission of Ah Haa is to provide a home has also allowed the school to at the corner of Pacific and Fir place for people to feel comfortable broaden its mission, thanks to the Streets in Telluride feels hospitable, its and construction now behind it, the to explore, to find their own voice, building’s purposeful design. expansive street-level windows offer- Ah Haa school’s new home opened and to be empowered through art ing glimpses into the world within. its doors to the community last sum- and the creative experience. Funda- The school has a state-of-the-art mer, and with it, ushered in a new mentally, that’s what we’re here for,” culinary classroom, outfitted with a The sunlit, airy front entryway era for art in the heart of Telluride. 12-burner conduction stove, a duo of beckons passersby. Colors and textures Blod Gett ovens, a large chef’s table playfully blend into a lively mosaic of at center stage, and all the kitchen architecture and art throughout the devices a chef could want; it has a pol- 10,000-square-foot space, where stu- ished gleam like the set of a television dios and classrooms put on display a cooking show. It will be the nucleus community’s creative spirit. of the Ah Haa’s new Culinary Arts program, which seeks to partner with It is a building three decades local businesses and organizations to in the making, and as the Grande train students in the skills needed Dame of the arts scene in Telluride, for a career in the culinary arts, with the new home for the Ah Haa School cooking classes as well as courses for the Arts is, in a word, inspiring. structured around the cultural, his- “This place is meant to provide an torical, and geographical significance experience of inclusion and discov- of food and its preparation. ery,” says the Ah Haa’s new Execu- tive Director Marty Wollesen of the Other perks in the new digs new location, which boasts a gallery, include the building’s two “pods,” a culinary classroom, a library and where artists have a space to work on lounge, as well as ceramics, painting, their creative endeavors outside Ah and mixed media studios, a youth art Haa’s normal operating hours. Both studio, and a massive outdoor roof- the ceramics and painting studios TellurideMagazine.com WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022

It is a building three decades in the making, and as the Grande Dame of the arts scene in Telluride, the new home for the Ah Haa School for the Arts is, in a word, inspiring. have separate entrances and can provides a quiet corner to study, telluride | colorado be locked off from the rest of the work, or hang out. building, allowing artists enrolled farm fresh delicatessen in the school’s membership pro- The school has never had a grams to use those studios even home that was designed specifi- dine-in + 11 am when the school is closed. cally for its needs, and Wollesen take-out to and the Ah Haa staff and board are e at e ry 9 pm The first-floor Daniel Tucker Gal- looking forward to discovering all lery, named after Ah Haa’s founder, the opportunities the new location preorder family style take-out provides an exhibition space for will provide, he says. “Now we have rotating installations that Wollesen the ability to imagine differently, w w w .Li tt l e H o u s e E ats. c o m says will emphasize engagement because we now have the physical 219 West Pacific Ave through community partnerships tools and resources to be able to and programs like Community Art imagine differently,” he says. This, Projects. The brightly painted Pos- he anticipates, will take the form sibilities Room, also at street level, of free classes for the community, provides the school’s youngest art- Spanish-language offerings, addi- ists all the tools they need to be tional courses for teenagers, and inspired, from an extra-long art more opportunities for scholarship table, to dozens of built-in storage fundraising, among other things. cabinets, to kid-height sinks, and smocks hung on the walls, at the The move to the new space also ready. The steel-framed glass panel ushers in a new chapter for the walls separating the Possibilities school’s leadership, with Wollesen Room from the main entry double taking the reins as executive direc- as an exhibition area, as art can tor just as the new building was be mounted within the frames for nearing completion last spring. class displays. This moment in time, with The school’s design allows ample Ah Haa moving into its new, pur- space for community engagement, pose-built home, was an oppor- with its top-floor room The Launch- tunity Wollesen couldn’t pass pad and its adjacent space—the up, he says. “This is a beautiful Silverjack Sky Deck—available for place, where there’s thirty years rent for meetings, events, and pri- of building, growing, innovating, vate parties. The Mark Ruterbories and creating, yet we’re also just Library and Lounge, named in honor at the beginning. To be in those of the beloved local art enthusiast, two spaces simultaneously is both daunting and thrilling.” \\ WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022 TellurideMagazine.com 103

104 • TELLURIDE TURNS Headlines & Highlights from the Local News BACK TO WASHINGTON BLM headquarters return to D.C. By Jonathan Thompson After just two years in Grand According to an Interior Department argued that having the headquarters Junction, the Bureau of Land statement, of 328 positions moved out of D.C., in the West would help leadership Management (BLM) head- only forty-one relocated to the West and only better understand the diversity of quarters are moving back to Wash- Western viewpoints regarding public ington, D.C., while also keeping a three to Grand Junction. land management, and would “lead presence in Colorado. Interior Sec- to better policy outcomes for conser- retary Deb Haaland announced the port from a number of Western politi- also granting industry more access vation and climate.” Sens. John Hick- move in September, saying it was a cians, including Colorado’s bipartisan to those who remained. According to enlooper and Michael Bennet, both step toward rebuilding and strength- congressional delegation. an Interior Department statement, Democrats, also advocated to keep ening the agency “following years of of 328 positions moved out of D.C., the agency in Colorado, as did Rep. transition and upheaval among the Public lands advocates, however, only forty-one relocated to the West Lauren Boebert, a Republican who workforce.” were not so keen on the idea. The and only three to Grand Junction. represents Grand Junction’s district. public lands belong to all Americans, “This led to a significant loss of insti- The return to the nation’s capital not just the folks who live near them, tutional memory and talent,” the In the end, however, the forces is the latest volley in the rancorous they said. And the BLM needs leader- statement reads. advocating for a return to Washing- debate over where the agency should ship in Washington in order to liaise ton—including the likes of Rep. Raul be based. The Trump administration’s with Congress and other agencies. When Joe Biden was elected Grijalva, an Arizona Democrat—won Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke first president, critics of the move saw an out. But Colorado won’t be left in the proposed moving the agency nearer Ultimately, only a handful of opportunity to roll back the botched lurch entirely: Haaland said Grand the lands it manages early in his staffers made it to the new offices, relocation. But Colorado leaders Junction will now become the agency’s tenure. Zinke stepped down under a which share a building with oil and from both sides of the aisle asked Western headquarters and will actu- cloud of scandal, but the headquar- gas companies, thus confirming the administration to keep the head- ally grow its staff. That was enough ters-relocation part of his vision sur- critics’ worst fears: That the move quarters in Grand Junction, albeit for Polis, who praised Haaland’s com- vived and the Trump administration (and the bungling way it was orches- with reforms and a bigger staff. Col- promise, saying in a statement: “The moved the national offices to Grand trated) would scour the agency of orado Gov. Jared Polis, a Democrat, bottom line is that more senior BLM Junction in 2019. The move prom- senior, knowledgeable staff while officials and decision-makers moving ised to bring some 300 government to the Grand Junction office is a good workers to the city of 63,000 people, thing for Colorado and our country. fostering the transition from a fossil The initial presence was far too small fuel economy to an amenities-based and now I’m finally hopeful that the one. That garnered bipartisan sup- office will grow.” \\ TellurideMagazine.com WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022

the turquoise door gallery Fine Art and Framing TOWN OF TELLURIDE — Hand painted on an antique ski by Telluride artist Valerie Levy Franzese. Customizable to include your house or property! 226 WEST COLORADO AVENUE • TELLURIDE, CO 81435 • 970.728.6556 [email protected] Innovative. Trusted. Yours. Our promise to you. Rated #1 in Telluride and #1 in the State! Robin Watkinson Branch Manager and V.P. [email protected] | 970.728.1023 TELLURIDE: 191 S PINE STREET, SUITE 1C | 970.728.1023 RIDGWAY: 218 SHERMAN STREET | 970.626.3157 Visit us at www.ltgc.com We can’t wait to see you this summer! Visit www.pinheadinstitute.org to learn more about our 2021 SUMMER CAMPS! Offering educational science experiences for kids of all ages. Pinhead is our region’s leading provider of STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) education and a proud affiliate of the Smithsonian Institute. WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022 TellurideMagazine.com 105

106 • TELLURIDE TURNS Headlines & Highlights from the Local News GOING GREEN Local chef/teacher’s vegan journey When Krista Montalvo was in kindergarten, By Cece Taylor until he’s introduced to it a hundred times. The she used to sneak into the kitchen—qui- love teaching kids; it’s so fun,” Montalvo said. “The more you introduce something to them, the more etly, so as not to wake her family—so that recipe could just not work out—sometimes that they become familiar with it.” she could make her own breakfast, by herself. happens—and they’re like, ‘this is great.’” Throughout her time both in Georgia and in Montalvo’s love for cooking grew as she did, Montalvo said watching kids eat healthy food Telluride, Montalvo cultivated her love for cooking and by the time she was in high school, she knew and savor it is the best part of her job as a teacher. and healthy eating into a career as a chef, caterer, exactly what she wanted to be when she became She enjoys introducing food to kids that they and teacher, and now she wants to dig in a little an adult. “My freshman year [of high school] I normally wouldn’t try—particularly if it’s green: deeper and work as a nutrition counselor. She dressed up as Julia Child because I loved her when kiwis, pesto, guacamole. Even if they’ve declared hopes to take what she’s learned at school and I was younger. No one knew who I was,” said Mon- they won’t eat it or don’t like it, they typically do in the kitchen and really help people. “Teaching talvo—except her home economics teacher. try it, and do like it. “They taste it because you’re cooking class is for fun and a way to give back, but not their parents, so they’re a little more compli- nutrition counseling is my ultimate goal.” \\ Montalvo, a native of Georgia, said she wanted ant. You can’t say that a kid doesn’t like something to pursue her passion in culinary school but ended up studying food science at the University of Georgia because she couldn’t pass up the full- ride scholarship she received from the school. She moved to Telluride just a few years after she graduated with the intention to ski for a couple of years before grad school. “But we never left,” Montalvo said. “Years later we’re still here. But in that interim when my kids were little, we moved to Montrose and I opened up my catering business.” In Montrose, Montalvo said she would cater weddings or bigger events, but when she eventually moved back to Telluride, she shifted the business and started cooking nutritious, delicious, home-cooked takeout meals and sold them to local families. Montalvo also catered for smaller-scale events and families, and held cooking classes for chil- dren and adults, but the COVID-19 pandemic shut everything down. Montalvo took the time in lock- down to think about her future and what it was she truly loved doing: not just preparing food, but educating people about food. “When I cooked for local families I liked helping them, more so than just slaving in the kitchen per se. So I got my plant- based nutrition certification.” Montalvo has been on a plant-based diet since May. Her new vegan diet, she said, has been transformative for her and her family; her father had some health issues recently, and she also wanted to focus on her own health as she gets older. She has already seen better results on her blood tests. “I didn’t want to, health-wise, go down that track. Especially when you get to the age where you start seeing your parents suffer from Type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease. It’s scary and it’s preventable.” Vegan diets are a growing trend, not just because of the physical health benefits, but also the environmental health benefits—plant-based eating conserves water and reduces energy use, according to the United Nations. As the pandemic cooled down, Montalvo took her newfound love for plant-based cooking and brought it to cooking classes for children and teens at the Ah Haa School for the Arts in Telluride. “I TellurideMagazine.com WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022

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108 • TELLURIDE TURNS Headlines & Highlights from the Local News MORE PEOPLE, MORE POWER Colorado gains new Congressional district By Lorraine Weissman It’s official: Colorado is home to sider whether minority votes were currently held by Republican Lauren Republicans, and two areas that will an eighth seat in Congress and diluted under the new map. They Boebert. The new map comes as a be too close to call. a tenth vote at the Electoral Col- argued the new law required stricter win for Republicans, particularly in Spokesperson David Pour- lege; the Colorado Supreme Court consideration of minority “electoral District 3. Though early proposals shoushtari of the Colorado Dem- approved the proposed Congressio- influence” than is required under drew Boebert’s hometown of Rifle ocratic Party issued a statement nal district map in a unanimous deci- federal law. The Court rejected this in Garfield County out of District 3 warning that “competitiveness came sion in November. Every ten years, claim, finding instead that the Col- and into District 2, a seat currently almost exclusively at the expense Congress’s 435 seats are reallocated orado constitution merely restates held by Democratic up-and-comer of Democrats.” Still, most agree the tbhaesecdoounntpryo.pLulaasttioAnpcrihCla, ntogheelsocaecrnrasousdss oethrCaelroepqrnuotigreecmrtieoennssts.soTfhitoehenceoxmaismltiinDssgiofiensd’s-tricJooffte.sNIne(gtuThseeh, etihnrodds,etphSreoptToahsiafrldfs dPDroislptapriecndt ) end result accomplished the intent confirmed that Colorado’s of the commission, to depoliticize population had grown enough to earn a new seat. The influx of new Colorado residents in the past decade was just Colorado Congressional Districts (Third Staff Plan) enough to tip the scales, shuf- fling a representative from New York westward to the Centennial State by a differ- ence of only eighty-nine peo- ple. Since Electoral College votes are based on a state’s representation in Congress, 1st Congressional District another congressional dis- trict means greater influence 1st Congressional District in presidential politics as well. As Rep. Diana DeGette 2nd Congres2sionndal DCistroicnt gressional District 3rd Congressional District 4th Congress3iorndal DCistroicnt gressional District 5th Congress4iotnhal DCistoricnt gressional District 6th Congressional District (D-CO) tweeted: “The more 7th Congress5iotnhal DCistoricnt gressional District votes we have...the more we 8th Congressional District can do for Colorado.” 6th Congressional District In 2018, Coloradans 7th Congressional District voted in favor of creating a twelve-person, independent 8th Congressional District redistricting commission responsible for drawing con- gressional maps. The intent was to promote fairness in the election process, limit politi- cal gerrymandering, and more accurately reflect the will of Map prepared by Colorado Independent Redistricting Commissions Staff. September 23, 2021. the people in congressional districts. In late September 2021, the commission’s four democrats, four republicans, and proposed map, the court held, meets becomes an even more solid Repub- the process in the interest of fair- four unaffiliated/independent mem- that standard and is therefore valid. lican stronghold, dropping more lib- ness. The Commission heard 100- bers presented their new map to The new Eighth District sits eral areas of Steamboat Springs and plus hours of testimony in more than the state Supreme Court for final north of Denver and includes the city Lake County and picking up reliably thirty public hearings and reviewed approval. A month later, the Colo- of Greeley. Based on recent election conservative areas in the southeast- some 5,200 comments from around SMeapptepmrebpearr2emr3da,ebd2yn0o2CtS1so.uliopnrardseoumpInepdeoCproetunodretf nhat neRaderddaisgtoraicritaninlsgatCrtgohmue-missiocdnoasntaSt,etastffth.eids, new district will be hotly ern part of the state. the state before making their deci- with Democrats receiving The new map is potentially dis- sion. The 11-1 vote in the Commis- commission’s proposed map. Numer- just over 1 percent more votes than sion indicates broad support across appointing for Democrats—Colo- ous civil rights advocacy groups, Republicans over the past eight elec- rado has been trending blue for the political lines for the new map, and particularly the Colorado Latino tion cycles. For most districts, voter past several election cycles. The new the unanimous decision of the state Leadership, Advocacy, and Research demographics will remain relatively map, however, splits the districts supreme court means that these Organization (CLLARO) challenged constant. Telluride’s San Miguel almost evenly, with three districts lines are drawn in ink, at least for the map for failing to adequately con- County remains in District 3, a seat favoring Democrats, three favoring the next decade. \\ TellurideMagazine.com WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022

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110 • INDEX COLOR BY NUMBERS INDIGENOUS SHORT TERM, UP IN THE PRESERVE AND KIDNAPPING BIG TIME AIR PROTECT Approximately 150,000 Native In April 2021, short-term rentals On average, 22.4 people die a There are 4,163,221 acres of land children were taken from their in the U.S. reached an all-time year skydiving in the U.S.; 3.2 designated/protected as National homes and forced into schools in industry high of 61.6%. Small million jumps with a fatality rate Conservation Areas in the United the U.S. and Canada between the cities/rural markets had 67% more of 1 in 133,571. BASE jumping States. 396,835 of those acres 1870s and 1960s. An estimated listings sold in 2021 than in 2019, and wingsuit flying have a far are in Colorado, and 396,810 of 10,000-25,000 children perished and there was 25% more demand higher fatality rate of about 1 in those Colorado acres are BLM in Canada and 40,000 in the in destination/resort locations. 2,400 jumps or 1 in 60. Speed land. New legislation would add United States. riding is also one of the most 45,455 more acres along the dangerous extreme sports, Dolores River corridor. accounting for at least 50 deaths since 2006. WILD HORSES MARKET HIGHS ON A HIGH NOTE IN THE MAIL There are currently more than In the United States, sales of Schools with music programs In 2006, the U.S. Postal Service 71,000 wild horses roaming free cannabis edibles were valued have an estimated 90.2% delivered 213 billion units of in the U.S. In 2020, 9,181 were at approximately $3.6 billion graduation rate and 93.9% mail; in 2020 it was 129 billion removed from the range; 3,311 in 2021. Sales of food and attendance rate compared to units. In 2020 the U.S.P.S. had were adopted, and 1,096 were beverages infused with cannabis schools without music education, 495,941 career employees and a sold. There are 50,354 horses are expected to increase to an which average 72.9% graduation $73 billion budget. being held off-range by the estimated $8.24 billion by 2025. and 84.9% attendance. BLM in corrals and pastures. Sources: PeoplesWorld.org, AIRDNA.CO, The National Association for Music Education, Bureau of Land Management, Durango Herald, Wikipedia, USPA, The Telegraph, IIHS.org, Statista, USPS TellurideMagazine.com WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022

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112 • LAST LOOK Dream Big Telluride’s own Lucas Foster, pictured here doing a backside alley oop, is on the U.S. Snowboarding team. He was selected in 2018 as a rookie, and now competes as a pro, an elite group of the top seven male riders in the country. This season he’ll be competing in Olympic qualifying events (U.S. Grand Prixs), the Dew Tour, the LAAX Open, and, if all goes well, the X-Games and the Winter Olympics in Beijing. Foster is the first halfpipe/freestyle snowboarder from Telluride to make the U.S. team. “This definitely was a fantasy of mine to be in this position when I was young,” says Foster. “Now that I’m here, I’m thankful, yet also realize I’m just getting started. There’s a lot more I’d like to do with my snowboarding career and beyond.” PHOTO BY MIKE DAWSY TellurideMagazine.com WINTER/SPRING 2021-2022

“Thanks to Allison, I now have a permanent home in Telluride.” “I have known Allison for over twenty years now. During that time, she’s made quite a name for herself as a Realtor in Telluride, but that’s not why I contacted her when I was ready to buy my first home. Allison has gladly helped a long list of locals find their forever homes and/or spaces for their businesses here in Telluride. In a very tricky market, she was able to find my dream home and get it under contract before it even hit the market. She had all the right tools and relationships in the community to get the job done. Thanks to Allison, I now have a permanent home in Telluride, which means that my business won’t be going anywhere.“ - Macy Pryor - Owner of Crossbow Leather ALLISON TEMPLIN Broker Associate [email protected] | 970.708.0996 Allison.SearchTellurideRealEstate.com I 237 S. Oak Street @ the Telluride Gondola

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