The nonprofit organization has been serving Denver’s youth for more than ten years through music and art education. It believes that music has the power to impact communities by inspiring people to make positive change in the world around them.
Recognizing the best in the Denver metro area, 18 organizations have been named as finalists for the Denver Metro Chamber of Commerce’s 2020 Business Awards, presented by BOK Financial.
In 2020, it can seem like most of our lives are spent online. And when you’re scrolling and scrolling, you often notice an overwhelming amount of negativity. This is why Jeff Elam, and his company OfEveryone, is looking to bring new positivity to the world wide web.
The property is immediately south of the current Sky Ridge Medical Center Campus and is the second-to-last parcel for sale in RidgeGate’s West Village. Sky Ridge Medical Center will use the site for future growth opportunities.
Education, infrastructure development, economic incentives and sensible regulation will all play a part in helping manufacturing businesses grow and thrive in Colorado.
By getting your employees out of the office and into a space where they can connect and bond with their colleagues (all while having fun), you are creating a company culture that attracts and retains the best workers, stimulates productivity and creates work-life balance that is essential to Colorado employees.
A pioneer in open-source operating systems, System76 has been selling custom Linux-based computers since 2005, but it only started making its own machines in 2018.
There’s been some doomsaying and trepidation going into 2020, but there is still plenty of upside for manufacturers in Colorado. In many cases, it’s even less expensive to make a higher-quality product right here in Colorado.
VP and third-generation owner Alan Pursell’s father and grandfather, Richard and Bill, started making wooden stands in Oregon “lumber country” in 1968, then consolidated the operation in Colorado in the late 1990s largely due to its central location.
After a first career in tech, Dean Wiltshire started making teardrop trailers as a security measure against bears. Since then, the company built a rental fleet of trailers, has retooled its manufacturing process to bring everything in house and is rapidly growing.
Once Hohl's passion was ignited, he devoured books and took online classes on “the art and science” of distilling, then decided to start a craft distillery in 2013. He sold his first bottle in late 2017 after bottling it the year before.
President and CEO Sue Frank’s father, Bill Patterson, started the company in 1980 in Littleton and transplanted the fledgling heavy-duty rock drill manufacturer to Montrose in 1988.