Archive - Apr 3, 2013
Inyo County is looking to its residents to help fund a better home for lost and orphaned animals after years of failed attempts to find state or federal money.
Local leaders on Tuesday approved a plan that relies on donations to fund the construction of a new animal shelter on county-owned property in Big Pine where the current facility is located.
Deputy Public Works Director Jim Tatum presented three conceptual drawings of a new shelter that range in price from $450,000 to $725,000 and would include 24 dog kennels and 24 cat cages.
A new state law, intended to support home-based entrepreneurs start up and flourish, has run into a local snag that currently has new business progress at a near stand-still.
The Cottage Food Law, in effect since Jan. 1, is intended to help home-based food industries operate under a set of regulations that are less expensive, more flexible and more streamlined than that of other businesses.
In an intertribal-city collaboration, the Eastern Sierra has joined a countrywide healthy living trend intended to promote community wellness for all.
There will be a grand unveiling of the Eastern Sierraâ€™s first outdoor exercise center, located in Bishop City Park, a gift to the entire community from the Board of Directors of the Toiyabe Indian Health Project.
In this unique setting, people can workout while surveying the grandeur of the White and Sierra mountain ranges, the progress of the community garden and of the pink and white spring blossoms at the parkâ€™s edge.