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   These are the stories we are working on for this week's newspaper:
  • Crash landing: Two Plumas County men are lucky to be alive after the small plane they were riding in crashed in the forest near Antelope Lake.
  • Happy and mad: Two senior residents offer opposite reviews after taking part in the Defensible Space Assistance Program offered by the Plumas County Fire Safe Council.
  • Water restrictions: Quincy CSD customers are now obligated to restrict their outside water usage.

Plumas County Tourism Council to create countywide marketing plan

Laura Beaton
Staff Writer
5/30/2014

“Tourism is about economics,” principal speaker Carl Ribaudo told a group of Plumas County Tourism Council members May 21. “It is just as competitive and brutal as any other industry.”

More than 50 people attended the brown bag lunch meeting, sponsored by Feather River College, at Serpilio Hall at the county fairgrounds. Ribaudo has 20 years of experience in the travel and tourism industries as a strategic marketer. He has given numerous seminars for chambers and tourism councils.

Read more: Plumas County Tourism Council to create countywide marketing plan

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Residents to have new green waste option soon



Debra Moore
Staff Writer
5/30/2014

An efficient, cost-effective solution has been found to temporarily solve the green waste problem in the Quincy area, but a long-term solution that could involve the entire county is still being sought.

While contracts and details need to be finalized, the basic concept is for residents to take their yard waste to Feather River Disposal on Industrial Way where it will be burned in an air curtain mobile incineration unit. The remaining soot will then be hauled to the transfer station.

Read more: Residents to have new green waste option soon

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Firefighters train with helicopter to practice air evacuation

 

Feather Publishing
5/30/2014

Beckwourth Fire recently hosted an intensive training with the California Highway Patrol helicopter out of Redding.

Firefighters and local ambulance personnel trained on the use of three types of devices used to hoist injured patients from the scene of an accident or wilderness where emergency vehicles would not be able to drive directly to the scene or a medical helicopter could not land.

Read more: Firefighters train with helicopter to practice air evacuation

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Former supervisor speaks out about mental health plans

Debra Moore

Staff Writer
5/30/2014

For the second consecutive week, three supervisors conducted the county’s business. Terry Swofford is continuing to recuperate from surgery and Sherrie Thrall was out of town for the May 20 meeting.

But that didn’t stop several in the audience from speaking up during public comment.

Read more: Former supervisor speaks out about mental health plans

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Local farmers supply weekly produce shares

Feather Publishing
5/23/2014

The High Altitude Harvest CSA is entering into its fifth year of bringing Plumas County-grown produce to local eaters. CSA stands for community-supported agriculture, a marketing system that many small farms across the country have embraced over the past decade.

When customers join a CSA they receive a weekly share of the farm’s harvest throughout the growing season. High Altitude Harvest expanded on the traditional CSA model by inviting many farms to collaborate. Instead of one farm providing all of the produce each week, each grower is able to focus on what he or she grows best.

Read more: Local farmers supply weekly produce shares

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The board’s longest-sitting supervisor shares perspective

Debra Moore

Staff Writer
5/23/2014
 

Sherrie Thrall is running unopposed for her third term as District 3 supervisor, representing the Lake Almanor basin.

During the Special District Association meeting held May 7, she addressed the same issues that were asked of the candidates for the District 5 supervisor race, sharing a perspective that more than seven years of serving on the Board of Supervisors brings.

Read more: The board’s longest-sitting supervisor shares perspective

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