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Kate Redmond

  • Warming waters and large dams make it hard for many fish species to migrate and spawn. Kaleb Roedel looks at efforts to help threatened and endangered species. Plus, we continue toward a tipping point where reversing levels of greenhouse gasses in the environment may no longer be possible. A group of locals is digging their hands in the dirt to engage in a practical response to climate change. Kate Redmond filed this report on Earth Day back in April.
  • The US Forest Service has released a report into a planned burn that turned into New Mexico's largest-ever wildfire. Anger against the Forest Service is simmering among the thousands affected by the Calf Canyon/Hermits Peak fire. Dave Rosenthal of the Mountain West News Bureau reports.A group of Delta County students spoke at the School Board Meeting, describing discrimination and ill treatment. Kate Redmond brings that story.
  • In celebration of Pride month, an award winning film screens this weekend at the Paradise Theatre in Paonia.
  • Kate Redmond speaks with Dr. Bruce Lanser, pediatric allergist and immunologist at National Jewish Health in Denver, about food allergies, intolerances, and sensitivities and the difference between them in symptoms and treatments.
  • With about 82-thousand wild horses and burros on public lands, researchers are looking for options to address the overpopulation. A recent study examined how castration impacts behavior and herd growth. Emma Gibson of the Mountain West News Bureau will bring us that story. Then Kate Redmond interviews filmmaker Anton Dudly, writer, director and performer on his film The Dutches Carpathia Bouffray, Alternative FAQs. The film will enjoy its Colorado Premier at Paonia’s Paradise Theater this weekend. It was the Official Selection of Beyond the Curve International Film Festival in Paris, and named Finalist for Best Queer Narrative.
  • Ramro Global, a media company based in Ridgway traveled to Ukraine in April. The CEO, Jordan Campbell, presented a talk and slide show at the Sherbino Theater.
  • Kate Redmond interviews Leah Sotille, journalist and author of the book When The Moon Turns To Blood. It is a true crime story set in the context of extreme religious beliefs.
  • Nicholas Garza, research analyst for the Colorado Public Utilities Commission speaks to KVNF's Kate Redmond about the technology, infrastructure, and potential of geothermal as a carbon-free renewable energy.
  • Over 100 people rallied in Montrose on Saturday, demonstrating support for women's autonomy in response to a controversial draft Supreme Court decision leaked to the news outlet Politico signaling the high court is poised to overturn Roe Versus Wade. Kate Redmond attended the rally in Montrose and brings us this story.
  • This week author Paul Andersen talks about his new book “The Town That Said Hell, No!” Crested Butte Fights a Mine to Save its Soul. Plus, a commentary on affordable housing from Writers on the Range and a spring poem from Kate Redmond to mark the end of National Poetry Month.