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Southwest Mobile Storage is a family-owned shipping container business founded in 1995. Our strength for more than 25 years comes from the specialized knowledge and passion of our people, along with serving over 24,000 commercial, construction and residential customers. Our 90,000 sq. ft. facility and expertise in maintaining, manufacturing, and delivering corrugated steel containers are unrivaled in the industry.

While the rental side of our business is regional, with branches throughout the Southwest, our container sales and modification operations are nationwide and becoming global. Northglenn, CO, offers a wide selection of portable offices and mobile storage containers you can rent, buy or modify.

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When you choose mobile storage containers over traditional storage facilities, you get more space for less, plus the convenience of onsite, 24/7 access to your valuables. And if you can't keep a container at your location, we offer you the flexibility to store it at our place instead. Rest assured, our high-quality storage containers will keep your items safe from weather, pests and break-ins. When you need to rent, buy or modify mobile storage containers in Northglenn, CO, look no further than Southwest Mobile Storage.

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When you own a business or manage one, it's crucial to have efficient, affordable ways to store inventory and supplies, whether it's to grow your business or adapt to changes in the market. Renting or buying storage containers to keep at your business eliminates the cost and hassles of sending your staff to offsite storage facilities. If you're in need of a custom solution, we'll modify shipping containers into whatever you need to grow your business. Whether it's new paint with your branding, a durable container laboratory for scientific research, or mobile wastewater treatment units,our unrivaled fabrication facility and modification expertshave you covered.

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Our ground-mounted mobile offices provide comfortable, temperature-controlled workspace without the extra expenses associated with portable office trailers, like stairs, metal skirting or setup and removal fees. Whether you only need one workspace, storage to go with it, or separate rooms in one container, we've got you covered. With our 500 years of combined container fabrication experience, rest easy knowing your mobile office is of the highest quality craftsmanship when you choose Southwest Mobile Storage.

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Northglenn businesses honored by economic development department

For 2nd Time Sports, it has not been an easy path to success as a mom-and-pop business.Husband-and-wife duo Anita and Chuck Adam manage their business together, which they started about 10 years ago in December 2012. It’s a sports store that sells lightly used and second-hand sports equipment, something they found a need for in children’s sports. Chuck Adam had a background in coaching both his own kids and others after the Adams both lost their jobs in manufacturing, so the transition to a sports store was a comfortable m...

For 2nd Time Sports, it has not been an easy path to success as a mom-and-pop business.

Husband-and-wife duo Anita and Chuck Adam manage their business together, which they started about 10 years ago in December 2012. It’s a sports store that sells lightly used and second-hand sports equipment, something they found a need for in children’s sports. Chuck Adam had a background in coaching both his own kids and others after the Adams both lost their jobs in manufacturing, so the transition to a sports store was a comfortable match for the family.

It’s expensive to put kids in sports now, Chuck Adam said, so they like being able to help support families in the community and watch kids grow through their sports.

“We learned our lessons hard and early, and learned how to loose money,” Chuck Adam said.

They were among nine businesses in Northglenn to be honored for their work in the community at the 10th Annual Northglenn Business Appreciation event on Oct. 27. Northglenn businesses were celebrated by the City of Northglenn Economic Development Department. The event, themed as “Redefine,” was at Northglenn Parsons Theatre and it recognized how local businesses have had to redefine themselves through the pandemic’s affects over the last two years.

While Northglenn is a small community, there is a lot of business accomplishments in the town according to Diana Wilson, director of communications for the city of Northglenn.

“The business community in Northglenn, we really care about them,” Wilson said. “We want to make sure that they are having a good experience in our city, so this is one way that the city shows how much we appreciate them, giving them a chance to network with each other and then honor quite a few people for what they’re bringing to our community and doing for our community.

Economic Development Director Debbie Tuttle said the last two years have been difficult for businesses in Northglenn. Looking into the next year, Tuttle said the biggest challenge for businesses in Northglenn, in Colorado and nationwide, will be the workforce shortage, as well as continued supply chain issues.

“[The] workforce shortage is huge, you can talk to any business and they will tell you that’s their number one issue,” Tuttle said. “In fact, we’ve done a business survey that shows that is the number one issue.”

To support Northglenn businesses through the shortage, Tuttle said the City of Northglenn Economic Development Department will be launching a job board website in January in addition to continuing to work closely with businesses in a hands-on approach.

Business Award Winners:

Home-Based Business: Ruby Jean Patisserie

Rookie Business: MJ Better Books

Small Business: Painted Tree Boutiques - Northglenn

Mid-Size Business: Murray Brown Laboratories

Large Business: Parry’s Pizzeria & Taphouse

Longevity: Animal Clinic North

Young Entrepreneur: Yvette Klinger, The Anubis Emporium

People’s Choice: 2nd Time Sports

Investment: KF Developers

Northglenn Arts Presents Fall 2022 Season Line Up

By Diana WilsonNorthglenn Arts Presents, north metro’s premier professional performance series, will offer a five-show season in the Parsons Theatre beginning September 9, with an additional family-friendly production, direct from New York City, Sugar Skull in October. The curtain opens with a Latin Fiesta, followed by Face Vocal Band, the Colorado Symphony, Sugar Skull, and the season wraps up with two December holiday shows from Kantorei and Motones & Jerseys.To kick off the seaso...

By Diana Wilson

Northglenn Arts Presents, north metro’s premier professional performance series, will offer a five-show season in the Parsons Theatre beginning September 9, with an additional family-friendly production, direct from New York City, Sugar Skull in October. The curtain opens with a Latin Fiesta, followed by Face Vocal Band, the Colorado Symphony, Sugar Skull, and the season wraps up with two December holiday shows from Kantorei and Motones & Jerseys.

To kick off the season, the Parsons Theatre along with the Colorado Jazz Repertory Orchestra will hold a Jazz Fiesta on September 9! The evening will bring the sounds of Samba, Mambo and more in a concert celebrating the rich culture of Latin music. Joined by award-winning vocalist Marion Powers, this concert promises to be a high-energy night of music you won’t want to miss! The show is at 7:30 p.m.

September 15 brings back the popular, Boulder-based Face Vocal Band to the Parsons Theatre. Using only their voices, the band performs popular tunes, mixed with complex harmonies and beat-box rhythms into a captivating concert performance. The show begins at 7:30 p.m.

Back for a third performance at the Parsons Theatre, members of the Colorado Symphony will present An Intimate Evening of Famous Quartets on October 6 at 7:30 p.m. Spend an hour with the dulcet tones of violins, violas and cellos as they play works from famous composers through the ages. This intimate evening is sure to delight your ears and remind you why these works have remained important for centuries.

Direct from New York City, Sugar Skull! A Día de Muertos Musical Adventure is a bilingual/bicultural musical for young audiences and families that uses traditional regional music and dance from Mexico. Join twelve-year-old Vita Flores and Sugar Skull, a charismatic candy skeleton, on a magical, musical journey to unravel the true meaning of Día de Muertos. Along the path, they meet many colorful characters and learn that Day of the Dead is much more than a party – it is a celebration of life! Two performances will be held on October 15, showtimes are 1 p.m. and 4 p.m.*

Get in the holiday spirit on December 11 at 2 p.m. with Miracles – A Kantorei Choral Celebration from Around the World. Start your holiday season off right with this multicultural collage that includes Ed Henderson’s “Milagros de Navidad” for guitar, marimba and percussion; familiar carols by Norwegian composer Ola Gjeilo; and a musical celebration of Hannukah – the Jewish Festival of Lights with arrangements by composer Joshua Jacobson.

Back by popular demand with shows added! Motones & Jerseys: Holiday Hi-Fi features a new MC and stellar lineup of nine singers, backed by an incredible band, performing your favorite holiday classics featuring songs from beloved artists like Marvin Gaye, Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons, The Temptations, The Beach Boys, Stevie Wonder, The Beatles, Herman’s Hermits, with new songs added this year. Shows are December 16 at 7:30 p.m., December 17 at 7:30 p.m. and December 18 at 2 p.m.

Tickets are now on sale for Latin Fiesta, Face Vocal Band, Colorado Symphony, Sugar Skull, Miracles and Motones & Jerseys: Holiday Hi-Fi! — $20-25 adults; $18-23 youth, senior & military; and $15-20 for groups (10 or more). Packages are available now, see five shows for only $75 (Sugar Skull is not included). Tickets online at NorthglennARTS.org or by calling 303.450.8888.

By Diana Wilson is director of communications for the city of Northglenn.

T-Mobile expands fiber service to two Colorado cities

T-Mobile is expanding its fiber ambitions. The company said it will soon begin offering its T-Mobile Fiber service in Pueblo and Northglenn, Colorado, following its launch of the service in parts of New York City in 2021.Company officials have described T-Mobile Fiber as a test of its "uncarrier" brand atop a fiber Internet service. It appears that testing has been su...

T-Mobile is expanding its fiber ambitions. The company said it will soon begin offering its T-Mobile Fiber service in Pueblo and Northglenn, Colorado, following its launch of the service in parts of New York City in 2021.

Company officials have described T-Mobile Fiber as a test of its "uncarrier" brand atop a fiber Internet service. It appears that testing has been successful given that T-Mobile is expanding it to two more markets.

The two new Colorado markets are now listed alongside New York City on the operator's T-Mobile Fiber website.

The company also confirmed on Twitter that Northglenn, Colorado, is "one of the select locations T-Mobile Fiber is coming to soon."

Northglenn is one of the select locations T-Mobile Fiber is coming to soon. You can sign up as it becomes available right here https://t.co/9KDO0Mt6dK, Aaron. ^AdamBailey https://t.co/8DIvLVByJj

— T-Mobile Help (@TMobileHelp) April 3, 2023

"T-Mobile Fiber is a new offering we’re exploring to help bring additional, much-needed connectivity to more people. We are delivering home broadband service over fiber-optic lines using local fiber providers’ fiber-optic networks in New York, NY, and Pueblo, CO and Northglenn, CO," a T-Mobile official confirmed in a statement. Reports of the move first surfaced on Reddit and then on The Mobile Report.

According to the financial analysts at New Street Research, the company partnered with Pilot Fiber in New York City to sell 950 Mbit/s connections, and is currently covering 700 buildings with the service. T-Mobile said it's Intrepid Fiber's network in Pueblo and Northglenn.

T-Mobile officials haven't said much about the company's fiber strategy.

"It's another tool in the toolbox," T-Mobile's outgoing networking chief, Neville Ray, said at a recent investor event, according to a Seeking Alpha transcript. Ray was responding to a question about the company's fiber service in New York. "We continue to evaluate. We're trying to figure out. The fun piece there is when you put the T-Mobile brand and distribution and what we stand for on a fiber opportunity, that's the piece we're really trialing and testing to understand how powerful could that be for our business."

Ray added: "There will be places, I'm sure, where that model does make sense."

Fiber sits next to T-Mobile's fixed wireless access (FWA) service for in-home broadband services. FWA relies on T-Mobile's 5G network; the company currently counts roughly 3 million FWA subscribers.

T-Mobile isn't the only telecom company eyeing the fiber opportunity. Providers both big and small – ranging from AT&T to Frontier to Charter Communications – are working to expand their fiber offerings across the US. And hanging over the space is more than $40 billion in government subsidies, mostly for fiber networks in rural areas, that ought to be allocated on a state-by-state basis in the coming years.

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Westminster in strong opposition to Land Use bill

•Use-by-Right: must be a permitted use approved through administrative review in all eligible zoning districts where single-unit detached dwellings are a permitted use.•Parking: Urban Municipalities may not require new off-street parking for these housing types, but homeowners or developers may provide any amount of parking they determine is needed. ADA parking requirements would continue to apply.•Flexibility on Affordability: Municipalities have flexibility to regulate short term rentals or encourage affordabil...

•Use-by-Right: must be a permitted use approved through administrative review in all eligible zoning districts where single-unit detached dwellings are a permitted use.

•Parking: Urban Municipalities may not require new off-street parking for these housing types, but homeowners or developers may provide any amount of parking they determine is needed. ADA parking requirements would continue to apply.

•Flexibility on Affordability: Municipalities have flexibility to regulate short term rentals or encourage affordability in these housing types.

•Resident-occupancy: Rural Resort Job Center Municipalities may include (or maintain existing) provisions to ensure housing is used for the local workforce.

Transit Oriented Communities: Within ½ mile of fixed rail stations.

•Flexible Option Minimum Standards::

oDensity: Municipalities may establish sub-districts within TOC areas that have different sizes and densities, so long as the overall zoning meets a minimum gross density of 40 units per acre and minimum district size.

oUse-by-right: Urban Municipalities must approve multi-family housing in these areas administratively as a permitted use.

oParking: Urban Municipalities may not require new off-street parking for these housing types, but developers may provide any amount of parking they determine is needed.

oAffordability: Municipalities with rail transit stations must select at least three affordability strategies from the menu of strategies that is part of the housing needs plans process.

Key Corridors: Key Corridors include flexibility so that municipalities can determine how and where multifamily housing can be incorporated into walkable neighborhoods, downtowns and centers, and bus transit corridors. Applies to areas within ¼ mile of BRT routes and high frequency (15-minute or less) bus routes greater than 1 mile in length, commercial and mixed-use corridors and centers, and institutional zones and sites (such as schools, religious institutions, and governmental partners).

•Flexible Option Minimum Standards that would be determined via future rules:

oDensity: Minimum standards will be established that identify minimum average density and district size for Key Corridors. Municipalities will have flexibility to identify areas within Key Corridors where additional density is optimal for their community, ideally around centers and nodes, while meeting overall minimum standards.

oUse-by-right: Urban Municipalities must allow multi-family housing as a permitted use approved administratively. Rural Resort Job Center municipalities must, through the housing needs planning process, identify how and where zoning for Key Corridors can meet identified housing needs.

oParking: Urban Municipalities may not require new off-street parking for these housing types, but developers may provide any amount of parking they determine is needed.

oAffordability: Municipalities with key corridors must select at least two affordability strategies from the menu of strategies that is part of the housing needs plans process.

lzarzecki@coloradocommunitymedia.com

Huge overreach. Authoritarian. An egregious violation of the Constitution.

Westminster City Council said harsh words about the land use bill, SB 23-213, that is making its way through the Colorado Legislature.

“The idea of someone at the State Capital deciding what we’re going to build, how we’re going to build it and where we are going to build it, is dangerous,” said Mayor Pro Tem David DeMott at the April 3 study session meeting.

For lobbying reasons, city staff recommended council to be in opposition of the bill, which required a vote. They were, and voted 5-1, with City Councilor Nurmela opposed and City Councilor Obi Ezeadi absent.

Melissa Dworkin, Deputy Press Secretary for Governor Jared Polis, provided Colorado Community Media with a list of minimum standards the bill contains, some in regards to transit-oriented development and key corridors.

When asked how much would change in Westminster if the bill passed, City Spokesperson Andy Le said an extensive review may not be possible.

“Not sure we can provide such an extensive review but maybe a high-level overview is possible,” he wrote in an email.

Theresa Booco, Policy & Budget Coordinator, presented the city’s reasoning to oppose the bill.

“The bill dramatically expands state authority by imposing top-down zoning and land use standards on municipalities,” Booco said.

She said the bill negates the voice of local communities and does not recognize that local governments are in the best position to meet their residents’ needs.

Booco also said that it violates the home rule charter, and that zoning has been recognized by the Colorado Supreme Court as a local concern.

The main reasons for their opposition are that the bill will impose on home rule and local control, that it mandates state intervention in matters of local concern, and will have unfunded state mandates, prescribes land use requirements and water conservation.

Three of Westminster’s city staff testified at the Capitol in opposition of the bill on April 6 during the Senate Local Government and Housing committee hearing.

Principal Planner of Long Range Planning Andrew Spurgin said he previously worked in California and had to administer the same requirements.

“The California bill was very much like what we see here and this flawed assumption that higher density somehow results in housing attainability,” he said.

Spurgin said that a lot of housing went to lands that should have been reserved for other uses, such as agriculture. That’s because housing goes to where the land is cheapest, he said.

“Allowing up to six units on single-family lots will drive up land costs here in Colorado as owners will expect to get the return of that greater density,” he said.

Sarah Borgers, interim public works and utilities director, talked about the intersection of water and public health.

“Just in the last month, we completed a $32 million wastewater sewer project that was designed and built based on decades of water use data and land use plans,” she said.

Economic Development Director Lindsey Kimball said with Westminster built out at about 98%, they want to be thoughtful about what future development will look like.

“Nothing in this bill ensures that units produced will be affordable, in fact the bill recognizes it attracts gentrification,” she said.

Council’s views

City Councilor Sarah Nurmela said the bill needs massaging and she is in favor of the city participating in discussions around amendments to the bill. She said the bill isn’t as bad as it has been made out to be.

“There are so many things that we can be in the conversation to help make this a more workable bill,” Nurmela said. “Let’s not turn our backs, let’s be talking to the state.”

DeMott said he appreciated where Nurmela was coming from, but in this instance, he isn’t up for negotiating.

“There are times where you can be at the table, and there are times where you say ‘hell no,’” he said.

He said the bill is an overreach and takes rights away from the city. He pointed to systems the state has, which is home rule municipalities.

City Councilor Rich Seymour said he agrees with DeMott.

“I think this is an egregious violation of our constitution,” Seymour said. “Also the process was a violation.”

He said that no stakeholders took part in the plan. However, there were reports done prior to the bill with various Colorado State Departments, such as a land use report and an affordable housing report.

“If there’s no stakeholder input, it’s not good policy,” he said.

Seymour compared the bill to the housing crisis taking place across the country, asking how the state would handle the federal government “telling them how to run their business.”

City Councilor Lindsey Emmons said she heard at a Colorado Municipal League town hall regarding the bill that there’s too much in the bill that can’t be amended.

“If that really was the goal, there should have been prior discussion and partnerships with municipalities ahead of time,” she said.

She said the bill is a strong arm and authoritarian. Emmons also said that the Department of Local Affairs would become a regulatory body through the bill, and public input from the community would be lost.

Dworkin countered Emmons' and Seymour's statements.

"When the land use bill is passed, it will kick off an extensive process for public input. Rules at DOLA and additional work will continue to include the voices of homeowners and renters in all parts of our state. The historic stakeholding and extensive process that went into this bill were years in the making," she wrote in an email.

She also said there are local government officials who are in favor of the bill.

"The bill is supported by these officials as well: Karen Bigelow City of Thornton Councilmember, Lauren Folkerts City of Boulder Councilmember, Rachel Friend City of Boulder Councilmember, Lori Goldstein Adams 12 Board of Education President, Eva Henry Adams County Commissioner, Elise Jones Former Boulder County Commissioner, Gwen Alexandra Lachelt Former La Plata County Commissioner, Sara Loflin Town of Erie Mayor Pro Tem, Juan Marcano City of Aurora Ward IV Councilmember, Ruben Medina City of Aurora Ward III Councilmember, Kristin Stephens Larimer County Commissioner," she wrote in an email.

City Councilor Bruce Baker said it’s a terrible thing and the city should lawyer up.

Mayor Nancy McNally said Governor Jared Polis didn’t talk to “everybody.”

“Any good leader would talk to anyone and everyone,” she said.

She said from meetings with the Metro Mayors Caucus, she could tell who has been talked to by Polis and who hasn’t.

“Not one hair of this ugly bill should get under the tent,” McNally said.

She said the corridor between Westminster and Longmont where rail is planned said it’s built out how the bill wants it to be. But, the transit isn’t there - yet.

“When you don’t have transit, people do need cars and they have to get to places,” she said. “I’m not willing to negotiate one thing on this bill. There is nothing good about it.”

“It’s not perfect at all, and it’s important to have a voice,” said Nurmela.

Keywords

SB 23-213, land use bill, Westminster, opposition, housing

Prost craft brewery plans new HQ, biergarten in Northglenn

Prost Brewing Company will open new headquarters, a distribution center and its largest biergarten.Credit: Prost Brewing Co. & BiergartenNORTHGLENN, Colo. — Denver-based Prost Brewing Company is moving its headquarters to Northglenn.The brewery plans to build its corporate headquarters, regional production, distribution center and its largest biergarten at the Northglenn Marketplace at 104th Avenue and Interstate 25.The City of North...

Prost Brewing Company will open new headquarters, a distribution center and its largest biergarten.

Credit: Prost Brewing Co. & Biergarten

NORTHGLENN, Colo. — Denver-based Prost Brewing Company is moving its headquarters to Northglenn.

The brewery plans to build its corporate headquarters, regional production, distribution center and its largest biergarten at the Northglenn Marketplace at 104th Avenue and Interstate 25.

The City of Northglenn said Prost's biergarten will be a "family-friendly, affordable gathering place for the community to enjoy authentic bier and German chef-inspired food."

Plans for the facility note it will host live music, entertainment and special events. The biergarten could host more than 250,000 people annually, according to a release from the city.

"We are a family-owned business and sixth-generation Coloradans," said David Deline, president of Prost Brewing. "Northglenn was clearly the best choice for Prost Brewing, and we’re excited to be able to make this important move for the future of our business while staying in Colorado. It is incredible to feel so supported by the State of Colorado, Adams County and the City of Northglenn, and we know the talent pool, cost of doing business and proximity to the supply chain will all help us to stay competitive in the craft beer industry."

The City of Northglenn said Prost plans to produce 20,000 barrels initially and grow to 40,000 to 50,000 over the next few years, which would make Prost one of the top-five biggest craft breweries in Colorado.

The city said Prost plans to invest $25 million over the next 10 years into its Northglenn Marketplace facilities.

Credit: Prost Brewing Co. & Biergarten

Prost Brewing Company was founded in 2012 and is a family-owned and operated Colorado craft brewery focused on German-style beer.

Prost has biergarten locations in Denver, Fort Collins and Highlands Ranch, and it distributes to four other states.

"We are thrilled that so many partners came together to help the City of Northglenn bring Prost Brewing Company to the Northglenn Marketplace, including the State and the County," said Northglenn Mayor Meredith Leighty. "Together, we recognized the potential of this family-run business to reinvigorate the shopping center and the importance of keeping Colorado companies in-state. We’re ready to welcome Prost Brewing Company to their forever home."

Credit: Prost Brewing Co. & Biergarten

"We are excited Prost Brewing Company's headquarters will remain in Colorado and will now call Northglenn and Adams County home," said Lynn Baca, chairperson of the Adams County Board of Commissioners.

"As Adams County continues to steadily grow, having more opportunities like this for our residents to enjoy is essential," Baca said. "This is a win on all fronts, from providing a local entertainment venue to bringing more high-paying jobs to the area; all resulting from the collaboration of multiple partners working together for our community."

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