Event will benefit local woman with cancer
A fundraiser to benefit local resident Tere Ramirez is set for 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. riday at the Eagle Vail-Pavilion, 538 Eagle Road, Eagle-Vail. The fundraiser will assist Ramirez, who was diagnosed with cancer, with her medical bills. Ramirez is well know in the community for her work with Hispanic families. There will be a dinner and presentations by the Ballet Folklorico Herencia Mexicana, directed by internationally recognized choreographer Rafael Hernndez, plus DJ music and live presentations by Los Capiros de la Sierra and Laurita.Tickets are $25 for adults and children are free. Anyone wishing to donate to this cause may do so at First Bank, account 3531246771. For more information please contact Elsa Trujillo at (970) 470-2001.
EAGLE COUNTY Another segment of the regional trail system was opened between the communities of Eagle and Gypsum. The 2.7 miles of trail were completed to provide an alternative transportation route as well as a recreation option to citizens of the two towns, and all county residents and visitors. This project would not have been possible without the enthusiasm of Eagle County Road and Bridge Department and the support of the neighbors in the area, most notably the Seago family who provided the easement to make the connection to Eagle a possibility said Ellie Caryl, Program Manager of ECO Trails. They were many people, agencies and companies involved in the project, and we are very grateful for their support.Work on finishing touches will continue through the fall. Users should remain alert for warning signs and work crews. A 750-foot section will remain unpaved until an acceleration lane about 1 mile west of Eagle is finished, which should happen this fall or next spring. To access the trail from Eagle, use Violet Lane on the north side of the Sylvan Lake Road roundabout. On the Gypsum end, the trail begins at the intersection of Highway 6 and Cooley Mesa Road.
VAIL Each of Eagle River Water and Sanitation District plants in Vail, Avon, and Edwards has successfully completed a voluntary self-certification process, according to the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment.Permits are issued for a period of five years and normally require annual on-site inspections. State official determined that many major wastewater treatment facilities have excellent compliance histories and are not in need of annual compliance inspections. All three of Eagle River Water & Sanitation Districts treatment plants fit the criteria for excellent compliance history and were invited to join the voluntary program. Were very proud to have been asked to participate in the initial year of the program, said Jim Edwards, supervisor of the Vail Wastewater Treatment Plant.
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Vail’s updated plans regarding the state guidelines and isolation housing requirements is one of several pieces of information guests are waiting on heading into the 2020-21 season.