Find this resource for healthy living in the May 21 Taos News.
In 1986, Pati Martinson and Terrie Bad Hand created the Taos County Economic Development Corporation (TCEDC), a food hub and business incubator in Taos. They sat down with The Taos News to share their thoughts on listening to the community, maintaining a nonprofit and using food to make meaningful strides toward justice.
Mother’s Day is around the corner. Are you still looking for that special present? If so, there is an opportunity to get a pretty and quite unusual one.
Julie and Darren Shedko own and operate Lettuce Grow Farms and Educational Center in El Prado. Julie sat down with The Taos News to talk about the Hubb Project, a new endeavor to bring together food, neighbors and the economic power of cooperation.
The Phillips family has been providing hearing healthcare in Taos for the past 12 years, and the main goal for Sandia Hearing has been to improve the hearing of as many people as possible.
The North Central Regional Transit District is commonly referred to as the “RTD Blue Bus.” Their bright blue transit vehicles are a ubiquitous sight throughout north central New Mexico.
For eight years, Rebecca Latham was the tourism and economic development director for Red River. Now, she heads the New Mexico Tourism Department. She spoke with The Taos News to share her thoughts on falling in love with the Southwest and using tourism opportunities as economic drivers in rural New Mexico.
Oban Lambie, owner of Brownrice Internet, a Taos-based technology firm, sat down with The Taos News to share advice on getting into high-tech industries and doing good business, whether in technology or not.
In the weekly Q and A about business and economic development, Rebeca Romero Rainey, CEO and board president of Centinel Bank of Taos, sits down with The Taos News to share her thoughts on coming home, meeting the unique needs of our rural community and dealing with the sexism that often crops up in the male-dominated banking industry.
Unlike a sales tax, the GRT is imposed on the seller of property or services. It is not a tax the seller collects from the buyer and delivers to the state; it’s due even if the seller doesn’t charge the buyer.
When Darren Bond took over Gearing Up Bicycle Shop last December, he was banking on both the past and the future to keep the business moving forward.
As Kit Carson Electric Cooperative nears completion of its fiber network, its current pricing is above industry standards, even for Podunk, U.S.A.
No matter where they are heading, the people at Phoenix Mechanical go out in the community every day with a commitment to getting the job done — and done right each and every time.
Dan Weinman is the CEO of PPC Solar. He shares his thoughts on developing the solar industry — and developing the Taos community — out of the free energy falling from the big and bright New Mexican sky.
Unemployment in Taos County rose from 8.5 percent in Dec. 2014 to 9.3 percent in Jan. 2014, according to preliminary data published Tuesday (March 17) by the New Mexico Dept. of Workforce Solutions.
Jim Peterson is a 34-year-old businessperson and former leader in the Air Force who found a new career in health care only two years ago. He sat down with The Taos News to share his thoughts about keeping our community healthy and shoring up our health care infrastructure.
Currently there are 23 licensed non-profit producers in the program, which are located throughout the state. No new licensed producers have been added since 2010.
The Taos Tourism Council, comprised of local business owners, is working with the University of New Mexico Lobos Athletics Program on its latest sweepstakes promoting the area.
Rebeca Romero Rainey, chairman and CEO of Centinel Bank, was elected chairman-elect of the Independent Community Bankers of America for 2015-16.
A dozen entrepreneurs and star-up founders took to the ski lifts at Taos Ski Valley on Feb. 25 for an “elevator pitch” like no other — sharing their visions for growth with high-powered investors from around the region and county. Taos Mountain Energy Bar took home $10,000 and invaluable connections with investors.
With the 2015 legislative session winding down, several bills that impact workers who lose their jobs or have job-related disabilities seem to be moving forward with little or no dissent.