Marci Krivonen

Reporter

Originally from Montana, Marci grew up near the mountains and can't get enough of them. She began in broadcasting in Missoula, Montana where she anchored Montana Public Radio's local Evening Edition news program. She then picked up a camera and tripod and worked for Missoula's local CBS television station as a reporter. Shortly after that, she returned to radio and became the Assistant News Director at a radio station in Oshkosh, Wisconsin. Marci began at Aspen Public Radio in 2007 as the station's morning host and reporter. Although you can occasionally hear Marci in the mornings, she is now quite content to be sleeping in and reporting all day. When not at the station, Marci is on her road bike, meeting people, or skiing.

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8:43am

Tue March 25, 2014
APR Local News

Economic Recovery, Affordable Housing Discussed At Candidate Forum

Basalt Town Council candidates Bernie Grauer, Jeff Orsulak, Richard Duddy and Mark Kittle participate in a forum at the Basalt Library. A fifth candidate, Gary Tennenbaum, wasn't there. The five men are vying for three open seats in the April 1st election.
Credit Marci Krivonen

Issues like economic recovery, marijuana and affordable housing were discussed at a candidate forum in Basalt Monday night. The candidates are vying for open seats on Basalt’s Town Council.  Four of the five registered candidates participated. Aspen Public Radio’s Marci Krivonen was there and filed this report.

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12:18pm

Mon March 24, 2014
APR Local News

Downtown Business A Concern Ahead of Basalt Election

Downtown Basalt business owners would like to see new council members tackle the problem of a lack of business.
Credit www.basalt.net

Basalt’s municipal election is about one week away and five candidates are vying for three open seats on the Town board. One of the biggest issues is business. While downtown stores struggle, the new urban Willits area is busy. Mike Scanlon is Basalt’s Town Manager.

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3:29pm

Thu March 20, 2014
Mountain Edition

Mountain Edition - March 20th, 2014

Hackers got access to thousands of medical records from Valley View Hospital in Glenwood Springs. We have the latest. Three people charged with murdering Aspen native Nancy Pfister appear in court... And after one of the hearings, Pitkin County Sheriff Joe DiSalvo decided to change how he talks about the case.

We take a look at just how busy the Rio Grande trail really is. And, students in local schools are spending more time with environmental science.

Finally, Basalt is halfway through an unconventional strategy for reinvigorating downtown.

6:00am

Thu March 20, 2014
APR Local News

Unconventional Basalt Planning Process Hits Halfway Mark

This map shows downtown Basalt and the white area is the focus of the Town's "Our Town" planning process. It's a 12 acre mix of public and private land. Town officials are soliciting ideas from the public on what they'd like to see there.
Credit www.ourtownplanning.org

The Town of Basalt’s halfway through its unconventional urban planning process. In February, Town officials invited residents to participate in what they’re calling the “Our Town” process, where they lay out a map of downtown and ask people what they’d like to see there. So far, more than 300 people have offered up ideas. They’re zeroing in on a 12 acre chunk of public-private land that runs from Old Pond Park to Basalt Grocery and the Aspenalt Lodge. Aspen Public Radio’s Marci Krivonen spoke to Basalt Town Manager Mike Scanlon.

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7:16am

Wed March 19, 2014
APR Local News

Study Looks at Capacity and Use of Rio Grande Trail

Is the Rio Grande Trail too busy? Pitkin County's Open Space and Trails department commissioned a survey to find out.
Credit Pitkin County Open Space and Trails

An increasing number of groups want to use the Rio Grande Trail to host events like running and cycling races. So, Pitkin County commissioned a survey. The results show how many people use the trail during peak times and whether there’s a tolerance from the public for additional events. Aspen Public Radio’s Marci Krivonen reports.

Over a decade ago, Pitkin County Open Space and Trails Director Dale Will says it was common to see local, non-profit races on the Rio Grande like the Buddy Program’s annual 5-mile race. But in recent years, interest in holding such races has shot up.

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