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Thursday, December 4,2014

Peeking at an ancient civilization

Chucking the paradise brochures for seasoned tour guides in Greece

By Cayte Bosler
It rains for the first time this summer in Athens during my stay. A welcome plummet to the brooding temperatures. The days are humid and seemingly eternal. The sea swells in ridiculous blues and greens. Whole towns converge to swim. Cicadas hum vacuously in the sultry air.
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Thursday, October 30,2014

Depth of anatomy

An exploration into a rare community cadaver lab

By Cayte Bosler
The cadaver is far smaller than I expected. It rests wrapped in green towels, face up on a silver table in a small, uncluttered space. Small incisions separate the skin from the subcutaneous tissue, exposing a yellowish, fatty layer protecting the muscle wall.
Friday, August 29,2014

Wheels keep turning

Momentum building for Afghan cycling team with solidarity ride

By Cayte Bosler
Colorado based Shannon Galpin has been busy. Since her interview with the Boulder Weekly back in June of 2013, she has released her memoir Mountain to Mountain: The Journey of Adventure and Activism
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Thursday, July 17,2014

Far from tapping out

Olympic hopeful boxer channels thirst for medals to coaching at Boulder’s new boxing gym

By Cayte Bosler
Carrie Barry worked for years to be the first American female boxer at the Olympics. It didn´t happen. Here´s how she bounced back.
Monday, March 10,2014

Beyond knowledge

Immersive education encourages personal growth

By Cayte Bosler
Whether it’s learning pawn structure in a game of chess, executing an arm bar against an opponent on the mat or learning how to hunt for fossils with scientific tools, hands-on education camps provide kids with experiences as active participants in niche fields.
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Thursday, January 16,2014

Racing to save bonobos

How one organization redefines the way we conserve species

By Cayte Bosler
Canadian-American novelist Deni Béchard, a recent resident of Breckenridge, has written two award-winning books and explored more than 50 countries. When he heard bonobos, our closest living relative alongside chimpanzees, are going extinct, he set out for the Congo to turn his writing abilities to examining the sole country where bonobos exist.
Thursday, January 2,2014

SALT’s chocolate tart: a recipe for forgiveness

Delish desserts make up for spotty service

By Cayte Bosler
Over my three visits to SALT, the service has been somewhat erratic. But what SALT lacks in consistent courtesy they make up for with desserts that will make you forget your woes, much less any minor offense received at the door.
Thursday, October 24,2013

Classy doesn't have to be pricey

By Cayte Bosler
You know a restaurant is truly farm-to-table when the menu has to be printed daily. Don’t worry. The paper gets recycled.
Thursday, September 26,2013

Cheaper than a plane ticket to Japan

Izakaya Amu offers authentic cuisine, atmosphere

By Cayte Bosler
From the owner of Sushi Zanmai comes an interpretation of upscale Japanese cuisine. Don’t expect to get away with your American version of Japanese dining: There are no California rolls or edamame — and you have to take your shoes off. It’s only polite.
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Thursday, August 22,2013

Who died at Crooked Creek?

A CU law professor turns teaching case law into solving a murder

By Cayte Bosler
The tale is multifold: a rigorous historical documentation of a criminal case that saw the courtroom six times, including two drawn out spells at the Supreme Court; a cautiously fictional account of how the characters might have been; and a chronicle of her own plaguing obsession with the evidence of the case — and notable lack thereof.