Posts tagged Transportation
Several projects to affect travel in southeastern Boulder County
Alternate routes, modes suggested
Boulder County, Colo. – People traveling throughout the southeast part of Boulder County next week are advised to use alternate routes or modes of transportation.
Baseline Road will be closed west of 95th Street from Oct. 15-24 so that Burlington Northern Santa Fe and the City of Lafayette can replace the railroad crossing at that location.
That project is in addition to the Boulder County Transportation Department’s reconstruction of the intersection at 76th Street and South Boulder Road and the Colorado Department of Transportation’s ongoing reconstruction/widening of Highway 7/Arapahoe Road from 75th Street west to Cherryvale Road.
The three projects will be underway simultaneously beginning Monday, Oct. 15. Additionally, water line work is being done on Baseline Road near Platt Middle School.
The Boulder County project at 76th and South Boulder Road is replacing the roadway at the intersection. One westbound through lane on South Boulder Road and both eastbound lanes will remain open; 76th is closed to through traffic. This work is expected to be completed by Nov. 2.
Recommended alternative routes/detours:
- Louisville and southern Lafayette residents should use South Boulder Road
- Central Lafayette and southern Erie residents should use Highway 7
- Northern Lafayette and Erie residents should use Isabelle/Valmont roads, Lookout Road or Highway 52
Recommended alternative modes:
- Use RTD bus service
- JUMP from Erie/Lafayette Park-n-Ride along Highway 7/Arapahoe Road
- DASH from Lafayette/Lafayette Park-n-Ride along South Boulder Road
- BV from Superior/Louisville Park-n-Ride
- Shift commute time to earlier/later to avoid rush hour congestion
For more information, please contact the Boulder County Transportation Department at 303-441-3900 or email@example.com.
USA Pro Challenge cycling race coming to Boulder County on Saturday
Race will prompt road closures and create limited parking in areas; spectators advised to prepare for changing weather and possible hazards
Boulder County, Colo. – Stage 6 of the USA Pro Challenge cycling race begins Saturday morning in Golden and, after traveling through the city of Boulder, towns of Nederland and Lyons, and the mountain communities of western Boulder County, finishes atop Flagstaff Mountain on Saturday afternoon.
The race will impact state highways, county roads and city streets. Safety patrols will be facilitating rolling closures as the race moves through Boulder County. Major roadways to be impacted include U.S. 36 and state highways 7, 72, 93 and 119. Visit www.COTrip.org for up-to-date road closure information.
Parking and Transportation
Paid on-street parking is available as well as paid event parking in city garages and parking lots and at the University of Colorado campus. Residents are encouraged to use alternate transportation on race day, as large crowds are expected. Increased bus service is available to and within Boulder. Visitwww.USAProBoulder.com for details on parking, bus and bike routes, and bike corrals.
Spectators, especially those watching the race in the mountain areas of western Boulder County, are advised to be prepared for rapidly changing weather conditions and the potential risk of lightning and flooding. Check weather forecasts prior to heading outdoors and bring warm and rain-proof clothing in addition to sun protection and drinking water. Wildfires also remain a risk in the foothills and mountain areas, so stay alert to any emergency notifications during the race.
For more on the race, including an interactive stage map, schedule of events and information about the finish on Flagstaff Mountain, visitwww.USAProBoulder.com.
Commissioners to consider oil and gas development at March 1 public hearing
Boulder County, Colo. – The Board of County Commissioners will hold a public hearing on March 1 to consider terminating, renewing or otherwise amending the temporary moratorium that has been placed on Boulder County’s processing of applications for oil and gas development in the unincorporated county.
As part of this proceeding the commissioners will consider the need for staff to continue evaluating, drafting and processing appropriate amendments to the Boulder County Comprehensive Plan and Land Use Code governing future oil and gas development.
What: Public hearing on oil and gas development in unincorporated Boulder County
When: Thursday, March 1 at 4 p.m.
Where: Commissioners’ Hearing Room, Boulder County Courthouse, third floor, 1325 Pearl St., Boulder
The hearing will also be streamed live at www.bouldercounty.org/government/pages/hearings.aspx.
The commissioners will first hear presentations from county Land Use, Parks and Open Space, Transportation, and Public Health staff on their roles in overseeing oil and gas development in unincorporated Boulder County. The presentations will include information on past and anticipated future drilling statistics and trends, observed impacts of oil and gas operations, application of current regulations, and concerns about future trends, impacts and regulatory needs.
Residents and other interested parties will then have time to comment (three-minute limit per individual speaker). Comments may be also submitted to firstname.lastname@example.org.
On Feb. 2 the commissioners approved a temporary moratorium on the processing of the required development plans for local oil and gas permits under the county Land Use Code (Resolution 2012-16) and released a statement detailing their concerns about the potential for significantly expanded oil and gas drilling within the county.
Visit www.bouldercounty.org/live/property/pages/oilgas.aspx for more information.
It’s the 22 Boom valentines special and more, Boulder with Cold and freezing Homeless in Boulder, the annual Polar Plunge at Boulder Reservoir, Cool After School Haystack, National Western Stock Show, Kinna Grannis — Valentine, Baking with Scott Chocolate Cherry Bread, Hotshots Movie Review of Albert Nobbs by Dan Culberson, St. Valentine’s Day watches at Swiss Chalet Timepieces in Boulder, Jann goes to the UMC Subway subshop to watch the crowds and learn why they do so great as a restaurant in town. Also more great video archives, with Airport Days WWII Ball, Boulder’s Vintage Bikeswap, the Bagmonster, Boulder Car Share, Boulder NAMI, BMX Bike Kids, Cabela’s, Forney Museum of Transportation, Jessica Slattery-Quintanilla, John Metzger on Boulder Start-ups, Motion Underground Break Dancing and Jann visits the Mt. Antero Road Trip.
Originally Aired – February, 2012
City releases 40-month report on biking and walking in Boulder
Between January 2008 and April 2011, only 7.8 percent of all collisions in Boulder involved a bicycle or pedestrian, according to the recently released Safe Streets Boulder report.
The report analyzes more than 8,000 collisions in Boulder – involving motor vehicles, bicycles and pedestrians – over a 40-month period. The main take-away: walking and biking in Boulder is safe, and these modes represent only a small percentage of all collisions reported on city streets.
The report also identifies the top 15 locations with the most motor vehicle collisions (with bicycles and pedestrians), the most common types of crashes and what the city is doing to help decrease collision rates. It also outlines collision demographics and at what time of day most accidents occur.
“Among many things, the report speaks to the safety of Boulder’s transportation system – specifically for walking and biking,” said Director of Transportation for Public Works Tracy Winfree. “Reports like this are powerful because the numbers help to identify successes and areas for improvement, as well as dispel myths.”
For instance, the safety of flashing crosswalks has been an underlying community conversation, but the results show that collisions in these crosswalks account for less than 1 percent of all collisions.
Episode 48 22 Boom showcases some of our best videos from the past including: Boulder Car Share, National Western Stock Show, Boulder NAMI, Humane Society Cats, Cool After School Haystack, Boulder Army Store, Subway, Marisol Imports, Band on the Bricks Paper Bird, Band on the Bricks Aug 8th, BMX Bike Kids, Cabela’s, Forney Museum of Transportation, Jessica Slattery-Quintanilla, John Metzger on Boulder Start-ups, Motion Underground at Band on the Bricks, Motion Underground Break Dancing and Mt. Antero Road Trip.
City of Boulder part of coalition receiving $500,000 grant from U.S. Department of Energy to advance electric vehicles and charging locations
The City of Boulder is part of the Colorado Clean Cities Coalition that was awarded $500,000 in grant funds under the Clean Cities Community Readiness and Planning for Plug-in Electric Vehicles and Charging Infrastructure Funding Opportunity. The grant was awarded by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) on Sept. 8, 2011.
The grant funds will be shared by multiple public and private agencies to help fund Project FEVER (Funding Electric Vehicle Expansion in the Rockies), a year-long endeavor that will overcome barriers that are impeding penetration of electric vehicles in the marketplace. FEVER is a statewide plan that will target five core areas to prepare Colorado for electric vehicles and charging infrastructure: regulatory; permitting; planning; policy; and marketing, education and outreach.
In Boulder, the grant will provide funds to:
Help establish guidelines to determine the best locations for electric vehicle (EV) charging stations;
Standardize permitting operations; and,
Create a plan for linking Boulder to other communities in a statewide EV charging network.
“By developing the next generation of automotive engineers and preparing communities for plug-in electric vehicles, these projects will help reduce our nation’s dependence on oil imports, create jobs, and help America capture the growing global market for advance vehicles,” said U.S. DOE Secretary Steven Chu.
Sixty partners have come together to support this project, and include the City of Boulder, the Colorado Governor’s Energy Office, the Colorado Department of Transportation, Xcel Energy, the Regional Air Quality Council, the City and County of Denver and several other private and public partners.
Sponsored by DOE’s Vehicle Technologies Program and administered by the American Lung Association in Colorado, the Denver Metro Clean Cities Coalition is a government-industry partnership designed to reduce petroleum consumption in the transportation sector.
For more information, contact Joe Castro, City of Boulder Facilities and Fleet manager, at email@example.com or 303-441-3163.
The City of Boulder’s Director of Public Works for Utilities Ned Williams announced that he will retire as of Oct. 28, 2011. The City of Boulder will initiate a hiring process to fill this key position in the organization.
Williams joined the city organization in 1980. From 1980 to 1990, Williams worked as the coordinator of projects and as a project manager with the Transportation and Utilities divisions of the Public Works Department. He was an assistant director from 1990 to 2001 and has been the Director of Public Works for Utilities since 2001.
Prior to working for the City of Boulder, Williams was a project engineer at Shive-Hattery & Associates in Davenport, Iowa, and a design/project engineer at HNTB in Kansas City, Mo.
Williams has a bachelor’s of science degree in civil engineering from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He is a licensed professional engineer and is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the American Public Works Association, the American Water Works Association and the Water Environment Federation. Williams is also a past officer in local chapters and professional societies. Williams has authored, published and presented technical papers for regional and national conferences.
”I’ve been fortunate to work with many knowledgeable and experienced members of the public and city staff during my time with the city,” said Williams. “Together, we’ve been able to develop, implement and advance several key programs that are very important to the health and safety of the community; rebuild major components of our infrastructure, secure a healthy and positive financial status in each utility, implement a conservation-focused billing system using water budgets, and achieve significant results in water conservation.”
“The city’s water, wastewater and stormwater and flood management utilities are well managed and I thank Ned for all he has done for the city,” said City Manager Jane Brautigam. “The director of Public Works for Utilities is a challenging position and we will proceed with a national hiring search. Executive Director of Public Works Maureen Rait will be working with me to hire the next director. I value inclusive hiring processes and will appreciate the involvement of key stakeholders, including the Water Resources Advisory Board and staff.”
“I’ve enjoyed working with Ned and will continue to rely on his expertise during this transition,” said Rait. “In addition to filling this key position, over the next four months, Ned and I will work with City Council, the Water Resources Advisory Board and staff on several flood studies, the consideration of a critical facilities ordinance, and a water utility master plan.”
A hiring decision involving the city’s next director of Public Works for Utilities is anticipated to be made during September.
Boulder County, Colo. – The Boulder County Transportation and Parks and Open Space departments, along with the Town of Superior, will celebrate the grand opening of the Coalton Trailhead and Meadowlark Trail on Thursday, June 2 at 3 p.m.
A ribbon-cutting will take place at the trailhead – located near the new roundabout intersection of McCaslin Boulevard and Coalton Road in Superior (map) – followed by a guided nature hike.
Amenities for the two-acre area include a shelter with two picnic tables, restrooms, bike racks, trash cans, a dog station, and an information kiosk. The parking lot accommodates 27 cars, two handicapped spaces and three horse trailers, one with horse hitching rails. The trailhead also includes native varieties of trees, shrubs and grasses.
The new 2.7-mile, multi-use Meadowlark Trail extends from the Coalton Trail at its south end to the Mayhoffer-Singletree Trail at the north end. This trail extension completes an approximately 10-mile loop that includes the City of Boulder’s Greenbelt Plateau, and Community Ditch and Cowdrey Draw trails that now connect to the Town of Superior and Boulder County trails. The project area includes the former route of the Morgul-Bismarck Loop of the Coors International Bicycle Classic from the 1980s. This new trail also provides a highly anticipated link to the City of Boulder’s Marshall-Mesa trails, and the county’s Rock Creek and Coal Creek trail systems.
Funding for the improved intersection, trailhead, and multiple phases of the trail system has come from the Boulder County Transportation Improvements sales tax, federal transportation funds distributed through the Denver Regional Council of Governments’ Transportation Improvement Program, and the Town of Superior. Planning was a joint effort of the county’s Transportation and Parks and Open Space departments.
The majority of the land provided for the trailhead and trails is Boulder County Open Space property purchased with Parks and Open Space sales tax funding, with additional parcels provided by Superior.
For more information, please visit the Coalton Trailhead web page.
Save the date! Denver Mayor and Colorado Gubernatorial candidate, Mr. John Hickenlooper, will join us for the Steering Committee meeting Tuesday, September 14, 7:30 – 9:00AM at the NITA building in Louisville.
Please join us for a unique opportunity to hear Mayor Hickenlooper’s priorities as Governor, and to apprise the Democratic candidate of the 36 Commuting Solutions coalition’s efforts to improve U.S. 36 transportation.
We look forward to seeing you Tuesday, September 14.
The Republican Gubernatorial candidate will be invited to the October 12 Steering Committee meeting.
Directions to NITA, 363 Centennial Parkway, Louisville, CO 80027:
Drive:From U.S. 36, exit at McCaslin Blvd. and go north. Turn left on Dillon Road, which is the first traffic signal. Go past the Lowe’s building and take your first right on to Century Place. The first left is the entry to the NITA parking lot.
Transit:From the U.S. 36 & McCaslin RTD park-n-Ride, depart to the Louisville side. Walk across the Home Depot parking lot to the NITA building. It takes approximately 10 minutes to walk to NITA.
In This Issue:
-Bus Rapid Transit: Modernizing U.S. 36 Bus Travel
-Member Spotlight: Avista Adventist Hospital
-New Regional Commute Options Resources
-RTD Eagle P3 Brings Northwest Rail to Westminster
-City of Westminster Seeks Input to Bicycle Master Plan
-Bike to Work Day Final Numbers
-What’s New with 36 Commuting Solutions
-Beyond U.S. 36
Bus Rapid Transit: Modernizing U.S. 36 Bus Travel
What it is
Efforts are underway to implement Bus Rapid Transit (BRT) along the U.S. 36 corridor. BRT is a series of infrastructure improvements, service enhancements, branding, fare collection and unique vehicles to make bus travel along U.S. 36 faster, more efficient and a more competitive option to driving.
The RTD FasTracks program includes funding for 18 miles of BRT along U.S. 36 between Boulder and Downtown Denver, including bus slip ramps, access improvements and park-n-Ride expansion along the corridor, called Phase 1 BRT. In addition, $208 million in FasTracks funds have been dedicated to future transit-related improvements to U.S. 36. CDOT is also a funding partner to complete full BRT.
What’s been completed
Phase I of the U.S. 36 BRT Project was completed May 2, 2010 with the opening of the new U.S. 36 & Broomfield park-n-Ride. The $23.3 million U.S. 36 BRT Phase I project is the first project to be completed as part of the FasTracks program. All the Phase 1 BRT improvements, including investments at the U.S. 36 & McCaslin and U.S. 36 & Church Ranch park-n-Ride locations, combine to save bus commuters up to 15 minutes each way between Denver and Boulder.
U.S. 36 BRT improvements include construction of a new pedestrian bridge and eastbound bus slip ramp at the Table Mesa park-n-Ride in Boulder (shown in above photo), U.S. 36 transit queue jumps and a transit signal priority study. Construction on Table Mesa park-n-Ride improvements is scheduled to begin early 2011.
For more information about U.S. 36 BRT improvements, click here.
Member Spotlight: Avista Adventist Hospital
36 Commuting Solutions member Avista Adventist Hospital demonstrates strong commitment to encouraging and enhancing U.S. 36 multi-modal transportation options.
Avista stocks a commute options resource corner which is available to staff and patients, actively participates in Bike to Work Day each year and wholeheartedly encourages employees to use commute options to driving solo.
One of the largest private employers in Boulder County, Avista strengthens the collective voice of the 36 Commuting Solutions public-private coalition as together we advocate for U.S. 36 transportation funding and improvements. Thank you, Avista, for your involvement!
“U.S. 36 is critically important to the success and vitality of Avista Adventist Hospital. We support 36 Commuting Solutions’ continued efforts to improve transportation choices along the corridor and we appreciate their tireless efforts to identify funding for much needed improvements,” said David Smith, Vice President/COO.
New Regional Commute Options Resources
DRCOG Ride-Matching Website
This July, Denver Regional Council of Governments (DRCOG) RideArrangers program unveiled a new ride-matching website with a host of user functions, including:
Through our partnership with DRCOG, 36 Commuting Solutions is offering the new virtual tool as an added amenity to our member businesses. Now, employers have access to a free, turnkey tool to encourage carpooling, create and measure incentive programs and much more.
Take a tour of the new site today! Please contact Natalie at 303.604.4385 firstname.lastname@example.org to learn how this tool can aid in your organization’s efforts to “green” employee commuting.
RTD FlexPass is a new product designed to offer employers an annual pass program that can be customized to meet the needs of the company and their employees. With FlexPass, RTD Local, Express and Regional monthly passes are purchased through an employer at a discount.
With FlexPass, RTD will discount as much as 20% off the face value of each monthly pass. The program is more flexible than other pass programs because it provides the ability for employers to change the amount and type of passes ordered each month and offer a discounted pass program with the option of no out-of-pocket money.
RTD Eagle P3 Brings Northwest Rail to Westminster
The Eagle Public-Private Partnership (P3) between RTD andDenver Transit Partners is the single largest FasTracks contract and will build and operate commuter rail lines to Denver International Airport (DIA), Arvada-Wheat Ridge and south Westminster.
With the Eagle P3 Project, RTD will have 47 miles of new rail under construction or under contract, more than double the amount of rail in RTD’s existing light rail system. It also represents nearly 40 percent of the total FasTracks rail network now under contract.
The Eagle P3 Project packages several FasTracks projects into a single contract to design and construct the East Corridor to DIA, the Gold Line to Arvada-Wheat Ridge, a segment of the Northwest Rail corridor to south Westminster and the commuter rail maintenance facility in north Denver. This design-build method is similar to how RTD and the Colorado Department of Transportation (CDOT) implemented the Transportation Expansion (T-REX) light rail and highway project, which was completed under budget and ahead of schedule in 2006.
Eagle P3 takes public-private partnerships to a broader level. In addition to final design and construction, Denver Transit Partners is bringing private financing to the table and, under a concession contract, will also operate and maintain the rail service on these lines for 40 years. In return, RTD will make annual payments to Denver Transit Partners based on its performance in meeting RTD’s service standards. Through this arrangement, called Design-Build-Finance-Operate-Maintain, RTD reduces its need for upfront cash. RTD also expects the project to attract $1 billion next year through the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) Full Funding Grant Agreement process.
“RTD is the first transit agency in the United States to pursue this type of comprehensive public-private partnership that includes not only the design and construction, but the financing and ultimate operation and maintenance of the end product,” said RTD General Manager Phil Washington in a press release. “RTD has always been on the front line of finding innovative methods for delivering projects. Now this project can get on with creating thousands of jobs.”
Early construction work, such as relocation of utilities and freight tracks along the East Corridor, is projected to start by late summer.
RTD FasTracks is hosting a groundbreaking ceremony open to the public Thursday, August 26, 10:30AM at Denver International Airport, Jeppessen Terminal, South Lawn.
For more information, visit RTD-FasTracks.com.
City of Westminster Seeks Input to Bicycle Master Plan
The City of Westminster is developing a Bicycle Master Plan to improve bicycle transportation throughout the City, identify potential bike lane and bike route opportunities including missing links of key trails and improve bicycle conditions in Westminster. Feedback from City businesses is requested to ensure the bicycle transportation needs of businesses and business parks are included in the development of the Master Plan.
Bike to Work Day Final Numbers
Bike to Work Day took place June 23, 2010 and saw another banner year as thousands of Denver metro commuters left their cars at home and tried two-wheeled transportation to work. Here’s how the final numbers stack up:
Overall regional statistics:
-Registered participants: 17,093
-First time participants: 4,946
-Vehicle Miles Reduced: 296,905
U.S. 36 corridor statistics, including Longmont and Boulder:
-Registered participants: 7,355
-First time participants: 1,293
-Vehicle Miles Reduced: 60,666
What’s New with 36 Commuting Solutions
2011-2014 Strategic Plan Underway
36 Commuting Solutions is conducting an extensive strategic planning process to identify the organization’s key goals, strategies and activities for 2011-2014. We look forward to sharing the final product at our Annual Meeting, December 14.
Beyond U.S. 36
RTD launches new mobile website
July 14 marked 10 years of light rail service along the Southwest Light Rail Line! Learn more about the Southwest Line.
RTD awarded $5.2 million dollar federal grant for 16th Street FREE MallRide shuttles
FTA Study: $77.7 Billion Needed to Bring Nation’s Rail and Bus Transit Systems into ‘State of Good Repair
Coloradans for Responsible Reform today launched a petition drive against Amendments 60 and 61 and Proposition 101. Petition signers will join fellow Coloradans to defeat these deceptive and ill-intentioned initiatives and affirm their commitment to work with family, friends and co-workers to protect Colorado’s economy, teachers and small businesses.
Read and sign the petition: http://www.donthurtcolorado.com/petition-sign-up
In Case You Missed It …
Republican Senator Greg Brophy says 60, 61 and 101 will shut down higher education and lead to TABOR repeal
From the Fort Morgan Times:
Colorado would lose roughly half of its general fund revenue, which would mean that almost all of what is left would have to go to K-12 education, said State Sen. Greg Brophy.
He estimated that 99.2 percent of state funding would be required to go to elementary and secondary education, leaving little for roads, prisons, colleges or Medicaid, he said.
“Higher education would just be done,” Brophy said.
Brophy reminded the crowd that he is a noted fiscal conservative, but this is too much.
If it is passed and people begin to see the tough times it brings, the Taxpayers Bill of Rights (TABOR) would be repealed the next year, Brophy predicted.
Read more: http://www.donthurtcolorado.com/latest-news/2010/7/26/ballot-issues-worry-local-governments.html
CFRR Speakers Available
Looking for a speaker to talk to your organization about Amendments 60 and 61 and Proposition 101? Click here to request a speaker through the CFRR Speakers Bureau.
Coloradans for Responsible Reform needs your support. Be sure to follow the campaign on Facebook and through these email alerts – and please consider making an online donation.
Follow the campaign online:
Coloradans for Responsible Reform is committed to fighting these job-killing measures. CFRR is a pro-Colorado, pro-business group formed in 1994. We are dedicated to supporting our state’s successful economic recovery by encouraging economic growth and fighting to protect Colorado jobs.
Boulder County, Colo. – Residents, commuters, and recreational users of Boulder County’s mountain towns are invited to share their thoughts on potential mountain transit service serving their communities.
The Boulder County Mountain Transit survey is available at www.bouldercounty.org/transportation/MtnTransitStudy.htm until Aug. 15. To request a printed copy, please contact Jared Hall at email@example.com or 303-441-4958.
The survey was developed by the Boulder County Mountain Transit Stakeholders Group. The group was organized in the spring of 2010 to assess the viability of new and expanded transit service to Boulder County’s mountain communities and connections to Boulder, Longmont, Gilpin County (Blackhawk/Central City) and Larimer County (Estes Park). The study area includes the communities of Eldora, Ward, Jamestown, Allenspark, Lyons, Gold Hill, Nederland and the Brainard Lake Recreation Area.
The study – initiated in April and scheduled for completion in October – examines the demand for transit service to and from these communities; the amount, type, and configuration of viable service; and the cost/benefit implications of such service.
The project also seeks to strike a sensible balance between expanding personal mobility and travel choices for local residents, commuters and visitors while ensuring cost-effective investment of limited transportation resources and funding. The study results will inform the county’s ongoing Transportation Master Plan, community-specific transportation planning efforts, and other planning and funding pursuits.
Boulder County, Colo. – The Boulder County Transportation Department will hold a public information and comment session on the 2010 Boulder County Multimodal Transportation Standards.
The session will be held on Tuesday, July 13 from 5-6:30 p.m. in the Administrative Services Training Room of the Boulder County Courthouse, East Wing, at 2025 14th St. in Boulder.
The Transportation Standards guide the implementation of public and private transportation facilities, including transportation-related requirements for development, within unincorporated Boulder County.
A draft document of the Boulder County Multimodal Transportation Standards is available on the Transportation Department’s website. For more information, please contact Lesley Swirhun at 720-564-2656 or firstname.lastname@example.org.