Environment

Syracuse Scout's 'Poo-Poo Project' saves Antelope Island birds from foul finish

SYRACUSE — They’re smelly and a little awkward, but Bjorn Tolman wants to get those who visit our parks thinking about vault toilets.


Recreation

Utah boaters' optimism swells with rising levels on Great Salt Lake

John Everhardt spent a warm, breezy Friday afternoon at the Great Salt Lake Marina State Park painting and sealing the hull of his boat.


Recreation

Ogden-based 'TrailManners' podcast about more than outdoor etiquette

Ogden-based 'TrailManners' podcast about more than outdoor etiquette


Recreation

Anatomy of a bowling ball: How Storm Products makes balls in Brigham City

Like the wheel, it might seem like there’s no re-inventing a ball, but the minds at Storm Products, Inc. have been doing it for decades.


Business

Brigham-based bowling ball maker aims for new market

BRIGHAM CITY — One of the biggest bowling ball manufacturers on the planet was born and bred in Brigham City. The team at Storm Products, Inc. will forgive you for not knowing it’s there, but they’re angling for change.


Recreation

Hit the dirt Saturday for the first Ogden Trail Running Festival

Running enthusiasts from Northern Utah will hit the dirts this weekend for their first-ever celebration of Ogden trails.


Food

Locally made food products you can buy in Northern Utah

Utah’s home not just to a variety of farms and farmers markets, but lots of entrepreneurs making unique and delectable products. There are hundreds of unique food businesses, from candy makers to popcorn glazers to jelly mashers to cider brewers.


State

Out Standing in a Field: What does the future of water look like in Utah?

After several years of drought, Northern Utah finally had a cold, wet winter.


Environment

Utah Division of Water Resources release flood of data after debate

After a months-long public records battle, the Utah Division of Water Resources has released a deluge of data on municipal water use.


Environment

Weber State professors respond to climate misinformation spun by recent book

OGDEN — When a book questioning the scientific consensus on climate change began showing up in several Weber State University professors’ mailboxes this month, they felt frustrated. Some even got mad.


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