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Fort Collins, Colorado

City of Fort Collins, Colorado Horsetooth Mountainis often used as a symbol of Fort Collins Location of Fort Collins shown within the State of ColoradoCoordinates: 40°33′33″N 105°4′41″W / 40.55917, -105.07806Country United StatesState State of ColoradoCountyLarimer County Seat[1]Commissioned 1864IncorporatedFebruary 12, 1883[2]Named for U.S. ArmyColonelWilliam O. Collins Government  - Type Home Rule Municipality[1] - Mayor Doug Hutchinson - Mayor pro tem Kelly Ohlson  - City Manager Darin Atteberry Area - Total 47.1 sq mi (122.1 km²)  - Land 46.5 sq mi (120.5 km²)  - Water 0.6 sq mi (1.6 km²)  1.27% Elevation5,003 ft(1,525 m) Population (2000)  - Total 118,652  - Density2,549.3/sq mi (984.4/km²) Time zoneMST(UTC-7)  - Summer (DST) MDT(UTC-6) ZIP Codes[3]80521-80528, 80553 Area code(s)970FIPS code08-27425 GNISfeature ID 0204673 HighwaysI-25, US 287, SH 1, SH 14Fifth most populous Colorado city Website: City of Fort Collins
Ft. Collins Aerial View

The City of Fort Collins, a Home Rule Municipality situated on the Cache la Poudre River along the Colorado Front Range, is the county seat and most populous city of Larimer County, Colorado, United States.[4] Fort Collins is located 57 miles (92 km) north of the Colorado State Capitol in Denver. With roughly 125,000 residents, it is the fifth most populous city in Colorado, Fort Collins is a large college town, home to Colorado State University. It was named Money magazine's Best Place to Live 2006.[5]



Fort Collins was founded as a military outpost of the United States Army in 1864. It succeeded a previous encampment, known as Camp Collins, on the Cache La Poudre River, near present-day Laporte. Camp Collins was erected during the Indian wars of the mid-1860s to protect the Overland mail route that been recently relocated through the region. Travelers crossing the county on the Overland Trail would camp there, but a flood destroyed the camp in June 1864.[6] Afterward, the commander of the fort wrote to the commandant of Fort Laramie in southeast Wyoming, Colonel William O. Collins, suggesting that a site several miles further down the Poudre would make a good location for the fort. The post was manned originally by two companies of the 11th Ohio Volunteer Cavalry and never had walls.[7]

Nineteenth-century bird's-eye view of Fort Collins.

Settlers began arriving in the vicinity of the fort nearly immediately. The fort was decommissioned in 1867. The original fort site is now adjacent to the present historic "Old Town" portion of the city. The first school and church opened in 1866, and the town was platted in 1867. The civilian population of Fort Collins, led by local businessman Joseph Mason, led an effort to relocate the county seat to Fort Collins from LaPorte, and they were successful in 1868.[7]

The city's first population boom came in 1872, with the establishment of an agricultural colony. Hundreds of settlers arrived, developing lots just south of the original Old Town. Tension between new settlers and earlier inhabitants led to political divisions in the new town, which was incorporated in 1873. The first classes at the new state agricultural college were held in 1870.[8]

The 1880s saw the construction of a number of elegant homes and commercial buildings and the growth of a distinctive identity for Fort Collins. Stone quarrying, sugar beet farming, and the slaughter of sheep were among the area's earliest industries. Beet tops, an industry supported by the College and its associated agricultural experiment station, proved to be an excellent and abundant food for local sheep,[9] and by the early 1900s the area was being referred to as the "Lamb feeding capital of the world." In 1901 the Great Western sugar processing plant was built in the city.[10]

Poudre Valley Bank, now Nature's Own at Linden and Walnut, Fort Collins, Colorado (1908)

Although the city was affected by the Great Depression and simultaneous drought,[11] it nevertheless experienced slow and steady growth throughout the early part of the twentieth century.[12] During the decade following World War II, the population doubled and an era of economic prosperity occurred. Old buildings were razed to make way for new, modern structures. Along with revitalization came many changes, including the closing of the Great Western sugar factory in 1955, and a new city charter, adopting a council-manager form of government in 1954.[13] Similarly, Colorado State University's enrollment doubled during the 1960s,[14] making it the city's primary economic force by the end of the century. Fort Collins gained a reputation as a very conservative city in the twentieth century, with a prohibition of alcoholic beverages, a contentious political issue in the town's early decades,[15] being retained from the late 1890s until student activism helped bring it to an end in 1969.[14] During that same period, civil rights activism and anti-war disturbances heightened tensions in the city, including the burning of several buildings on the CSU campus.[16]

During the late 20th century, Fort Collins expanded rapidly to the south, adding new development, including several regional malls.[16] Management of city growth patterns became a political priority during the 1980s, as well as the revitalization of Fort Collins' Old Town with the creation of a Downtown Development Authority.[17]

Fort Collins, facing west (1875)

In 2006, Money ranked Fort Collins as the best place to live in America,[18] proclaiming that "great schools, low crime, good jobs in a high-tech economy and a fantastic outdoor life make Fort Collins No. 1." Fort Collins continues to grow in population at a measured pace, with competition from other development in northern Colorado, debate over future growth patterns and tensions between students and homeowners emerging as dominant local issues in the early 21st century.

For more information on local history see the Fort Collins Museum and Discovery Science Center's local historical archives.[19]

Geography and climate

Fort Collins is located at 40°33′33″N, 105°4′41″W (40.559238, -105.078302).[20] The city is situated just east of the Rocky Mountain foothills of the Northern Front Range approximately 65 miles north of Denver, Colorado and 45 miles south of Cheyenne, Wyoming. Elevation is 5,003 ft (or 1,524 m) above sea level. Prominent geographic landmarks include Horsetooth Reservoir and Horsetooth Mountain—so named because of a tooth shaped granite rock that dominates the city's western skyline.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 47.1 square miles (122.1 km²), of which, 46.5 square miles (120.5 km²) of it is land and 0.6 square miles (1.6 km²) of it (1.27%) is water.

The city experiences about 296 days of sunshine per year and 22 days with 90º + weather. The average temperature in July is 71.2º. Annual snowfall averages 57.4 inches, and the snow generally melts within a few days. Average precipitation overall is about 15 inches. The Cache La Poudre River and Spring Creek (Colorado) run through Fort Collins.

Weather averages for Fort Collins, Colorado Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Average high °F (°C) 40 (4) 43 (6) 50 (10) 60 (15) 68 (20) 79 (26) 84 (28) 83 (28) 76 (24) 64 (17) 51 (10) 42 (5) 62 (16) Average low °F (°C) 12 (-11) 15 (-9) 22 (-5) 32 (0) 41 (5) 49 (9) 55 (12) 53 (11) 44 (6) 33 (0) 22 (-5) 14 (-10) 33 (0) Precipitationinches (cm) 0.4 (1) 0.6 (1) 1.0 (2) 2.0 (5) 2.9 (7) 1.7 (4) 1.5 (3) 1.4 (3) 1.2 (3) 1.1 (2) 0.5 (1) 0.5 (1) 14.7 (37) Source: Weatherbase[21]February 2007


Historical populations Census Pop.  %± 18801,356 — 18902,011 48.3% 19003,053 51.8% 19108,210 168.9% 19208,755 6.6% 193011,489 31.2% 194012,251 6.6% 195014,937 21.9% 196025,027 67.6% 197043,337 73.2% 198065,092 50.2% 199087,758 34.8% 2000118,652 35.2%

Fort Collins is the fifth most populous city in the State of Colorado and the 185th most populous city in the United States. The United States Census Bureau estimates that in 2005 the population of the City of Fort Collins was 128,026 (185th most populous U.S. city),[22] the population of the Fort Collins-Loveland Metropolitan Statistical Area was 271,927 (163rd most populous MSA),[23] and the population of the Front Range Urban Corridor was 4,013,055.[23]

As of the census[24] of 2000, there were 118,652 people, 45,882 households, and 25,785 families residing in the city. This was an increase from 108,905 in 1998, 87,491 in 1990, 64,092 in 1980, 43,337 in 1970, 14,937 in 1950, and 8,755 in 1920. The metropolitan statistical area (MSA) includes Loveland. When this city is included, the population increases to 251,494 for 2000. The population density was 2,549.3 people per square mile (984.4/km²). There were 47,755 housing units at an average density of 1,026.0/sq mi (396.2/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 82.4% White, 3.01% Black or African American, 0.60% Native American, 2.48% Asian, 0.12% Pacific Islander, 3.61% from other races, and 2.53% from two or more races. 10.79% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.

In 2000, there were 45,882 households out of which 29.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.9% were married couples living together, 7.9% had a female householder with no husband present, and 43.8% were non-families. 26.0% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.9% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.45 and the average family size was 3.01.

In the city the population was spread out with 21.5% under the age of 18, 22.1% from 18 to 24, 31.5% from 25 to 44, 17.0% from 45 to 64, and 7.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 28 years. For every 100 females there were 100.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 99.7 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $44,459, and the median income for a family was $59,332. Males had a median income of $40,856 versus $28,385 for females. The per capita income for the city was $22,133. About 5.5% of families and 14.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 8.3% of those under age 18 and 5.8% of those age 65 or over.

Law and government

City Council:[25]Mayor Doug HutchinsonDistrict 1 Ben Manvel District 2 Lisa Poppaw District 3 Diggs Brown District 4 Wade Troxell District 5 Kelly Ohlson,
Mayor Pro Tem District 6 David Roy

Fort Collins has a council-manager form of government. The mayor, who serves a two-year term and stands for election in municipal elections held in April of odd-numbered years, presides over a seven member City Council. The current mayor of Fort Collins is Doug Hutchinson, first elected in April 2005. The six remaining council members are elected from districts for staggered four-year terms; even-numbered districts are up for election in April 2007 and odd-numbered districts in April 2009.

Fort Collins is the largest city in Colorado's predominantly rural 4th Congressional district, and is represented in Congress by Representative Marilyn Musgrave (Republican). On the state level, the city lies in the 14th district of the Colorado Senate, represented by Bob Bacon and is split between the 52nd and 53rd districts of the Colorado House of Representatives, represented by John Kefalas and Randy Fischer, respectively. All three of Fort Collins' state legislators are Democrats. Fort Collins is additionally the county seat of Larimer County, and houses county offices and courts.


The 2004 Colorado Brewers Festival in Fort Collins

Much of Fort Collins' culture is centered on the students of Colorado State University. Driven by a large college-age demographic, the city has a thriving local music circuit, and is home to a number of well-recognized microbreweries. Old Town, a historic downtown shopping district, hosts a number of large festivals each year. For example, the New West Fest occurs in late summer, featuring local cuisine, music, and businesses. The Fort Collins Lincoln Center is home to the Fort Collins Symphony Orchestra and regularly attracts national touring companies of Broadway plays. Beyond the city limits, the Fort Collins Balloon Festival attracts hot air balloon enthusiasts from around the world.

There is a thriving beer culture in the city. There are three microbreweries, the New Belgium Brewing Company, the Odell Brewing Company, and the Fort Collins Brewery. New Belgium is the largest of the local craft-breweries, with national distribution from California to states east of the Mississippi. There are several brewpubs, including the original C.B. & Potts Restaurant and its Big Horn Brewery and CooperSmith's Pub & Brewing, a local mainstay since 1989. The Colorado Brewer's Festival is held in late June annually in Fort Collins. The outdoor event is held in Fort Collins' old town area and features beers from as many as 45 brewers from the state of Colorado and averages around 30,000 attendees.

The principal venue for the performing arts in Fort Collins is Lincoln Center, 417 W. Magnolia St., at Meldrum Street. Built in 1978, the center includes the 1,180-seat Performance Hall and the 220-seat Mini-Theatre, as well as four exhibit galleries and an outdoor sculpture and performance garden. It is home to many local arts groups, including the Fort Collins Symphony, Opera Fort Collins, Canyon Concert Ballet, Larimer Chorale, Youth Orchestra of the Rockies, OpenStage Theatre, Foothills Pops Band and the Fort Collins Children’s Theatre. Concert, dance, children’s, and travel film series are presented annually. The center is wheelchair accessible and has an infrared sound system for the hearing impaired. Ticket prices vary considerably, but children’s programs are often free or less than $10, and big name acts and Broadway shows are $18 to $36. The center hosts nearly 1,750 events each year.

Old Town

A redbrick pedestrian walkway, flanked by street lamps and surrounding a bubbling fountain, is the focus of this restored historic district, which offers a look at the earliest roots of the city, and has plenty of good shopping opportunities. The main plaza, which covers several square blocks, extends diagonally to the northeast from the intersection of College and Mountain avenues; on either side are shops and galleries, restaurants, and nightspots. Seemingly familiar to anyone who has visited Disneyland, it was the inspiration for several of buildings in Disney's Main Street including the City Hall, Bank, and others.[26] Outdoor concerts and a string of special events keep the plaza lively, especially from mid-spring to mid-fall. Self-guided walking-tour maps are available from the Convention and Visitors Bureau, individual merchants, and city offices; and the Fort Collins Museum conducts guided tours of Old Town during the summer on Saturdays at 11 am, 1 pm, and 3 pm. You’ll find public restrooms just east of the intersection of South College Avenue and Oak Street, open daily from 8am to 9 pm.


Two daily newspapers, the Fort Collins Now and the Fort Collins Coloradoan, are published in the city. One weekly, the alternative newsweekly Rocky Mountain Chronicle, and several niche publications including the Fort Collins Courier and Fossil Creek Current are distributed for free at local businesses and by mail. The Rocky Mountain Collegian is Colorado State University's student newspaper, and is published each weekday during the fall and spring semesters. The Collegian is the only daily student-run newspaper in the state, and includes a weekly entertainment tabloid called The Verve.

Scene Magazine is a long-time entertainment monthly serving several regional cities. Swift Newspapers introduced NEXTnc, a Northern Colorado weekly entertainment and lifestyles newspaper in March 2006. Rocky Mountain Parent Magazine and Parent Pages are niche publications serving Fort Collins among other northern Colorado community families.

Colorado State University funds a student-run radio station that focuses on underground and local music, KCSU 90.5 FM. Public Radio for the Front Range operates a volunteer-based radio station, KRFC 88.9 FM.

No major television stations broadcast from Fort Collins. CNN Headline News used to provide local news to Fort Collins, but no longer does. City Cable 14 is the local government access channel, and broadcasts city and county meetings, as well as studio-produced local programming. Poudre School District and Colorado State University each have public access stations as well.


Old Fort Collins High School, now part of Colorado State University

K-12 public education is provided through Poudre School District, the second-largest employer in Fort Collins after Colorado State University. Fort Collins is home to four major high schools and several charter schools with Junior High and High School grades. They include Fort Collins High School, Rocky Mountain High School, Poudre High School, Fossil Ridge High School, Centennial High School, Polaris School for Expeditionary Learning Outward Bound and the Peak School, a small alternative high school that serves at-risk youths [], Ridgeview Classical Schools, and Liberty Common School.

Colorado State University heads up the choices in higher education. Front Range Community College also maintains a campus in the city, and grants Associate's degrees in arts, science, general studies, and applied science. The college offers 17 high school vocational programs and more than 90 continuing education classes. Additionally, the University of Phoenix and Regis also maintain satellite campuses here.

The Fort Collins Public Library was established in 1900, the sixth public library in the state. The library maintains the Barton Early Childhood Center and, in partnership with Front Range Community College, the Harmony Library. The library also participates in innovative cooperative projects with the local school district and Colorado State University. The library holds about 270,000 items and has a special local history archive.

Fort Collins has a range of research institutes. Facilities are maintained by the Centers for Disease Control Division of Vector-Born Infectious Diseases, the Center for Advanced Technology and the Colorado Water Resource Research Institute. Other facilities include the Cooperative Institute for Research in the Atmosphere,[27] the Institute for Scientific Computing, the U.S. Forest Service Experimental Station, the National Seed Storage Laboratory, and the U.S.D.A. Crops Research Laboratory.


Major industries and commercial activity

Fort Collins' economy has been described as well-balanced, with a good mix of manufacturing and service-related businesses. Fort Collins has a strong manufacturing base; it is home to such firms as Hewlett Packard, Teledyne Water Pik, Woodward Governor, and Anheuser-Busch. Many high-tech companies have relocated to Fort Collins because of the resources of Colorado State University and its research facilities.

The largest employers of Fort Collins residents at the turn of the century were the following:

  1. Colorado State University (6,694 employees)
  2. Poudre Valley Health System (4,200)
  3. Poudre School District (3,000)
  4. Hewlett Packard (3,000)
  5. Eastman Kodak (3,000)
  6. Celestica (1,800) (Intel moved into the Celestica building in late 2006)
  7. Agilent Technologies (1,200)
  8. Advanced Energy (825)
  9. Anheuser-Busch (750)
  10. Center Partners (700) in 2006[citation needed]
  11. LSI Corporation (650)
  12. Woodward Governor Company (500)
  13. Teledyne Water Pik (500)
  14. Intel

Since that time, the Celestica factory has shut down and Agilent has cut its workforce by about 350 people. Also, other companies, such as AMD and Intel, have moved in and added to the high-tech work force.

Small businesses, entrepreneurship

Fort Collins is also home to many small businesses and entrepreneurial ventures. The Fort Collins/Larimer Small Business Development Center has been a strong contributing force in helping small businesses in the area get started and become profitable. Another factor in the entrepreneurial climate of Fort Collins is Colorado State University's College of Business and its Entrepreneurship Center, which has spawned such ventures as Optibrand, a unique method of tracking livestock with retinal scans, and Revolution Donuts, a donut/pastry shop with a new approach - late night hours in addition to the usual morning hours.

Items and goods produced

Pharmaceuticals, electronic components and accessories, aircraft and parts, scientific instruments, measuring and controlling instruments, radio and TV equipment, industrial chemicals, engines, turbines, and communications equipment.

Local incentive programs

The City of Fort Collins has established an economic development policy that allows the rebate of use taxes paid by qualifying firms on qualifying equipment. On a case-by-case basis, the county will consider negotiating financial incentives, giving up to a 50 percent credit towards a company's personal property tax liability for up to four years. As of 1997, the community created the Fort Collins' "Virtual Incubator," a cluster of programs designed to nurture start-up businesses much like a concrete incubator does. The virtual incubator, rather than being based in one building, is a clearinghouse of information to focus help already available to new businesses and will obtain reduced-fee services from local experts to help launch new businesses.

The Fort Collins Economic Development Corporation supports existing employers and recruits new ones to the city. It assists local companies to grow and expand and, in partnership with Colorado State University, encourages technology transfer to nurture local start-up companies. Fort Collins can negotiate with individual taxpayers who have qualifying new business facilities an incentive payment equal to not more than the amount of the increase in property tax liability over pre-enterprise zone levels; and a refund of local sales taxes on purchases of equipment, machinery tools, or supplies used in the taxpayer's business in the Enterprise Zone.


Allegiant[28] offers regular passenger airplane service into the nearby Fort Collins / Loveland Airport. Denver International Airport, which is 70 miles to the south, is served by nearly twenty airlines. Fort Collins can be approached from Denver by car via Interstate 25.

Fort Collins' downtown streets form a grid with Interstate 25 running north and south on the east side of the city. U.S. Highway 287 becomes College Avenue inside the city and is the busiest street; It runs north and south, effectively bisecting the city.

The city bus system, known as Transfort,[29] operates more than a dozen routes throughout Fort Collins Monday through Saturday, except major holidays. Most routes run from about 5:30am to 6:30pm, and additional runs are made, including some on Sundays, when CSU is in session. All buses have bike racks. There are fares for adults, for seniors 60 and older and those with disabilities; youths 17 and under ride free.

Taxi service is provided 24 hours a day by Shamrock Yellow Cab.[30] Bicycling is a popular and viable means of transportation in Fort Collins. Just about the only place you can’t ride is College Avenue (Highway 287). There are more than 75 miles of designated bikeways in Fort Collins, including the Spring Creek and Poudre River Trails, both paved. There’s also a dirt trail, the 5.8-mile Foothills Trail, parallel to Horsetooth Reservoir from Dixon Reservoir north to Campeau Open Space and Michaud Lane.

Fort Collins also once had a trolley service with three branches from the intersection of Mountain and College Avenues. It was torn out after ceasing to be profitable in 1951. Currently, the Mountain Avenue branch has been reconstructed and provides weekend and holiday service.

Commercial shipping

Parcel service for Fort Collins is provided by Federal Express, Airport Express, DHL, Burlington Air Express, Emery, UPS, Pony Express, and Purolator. Fort Collins has two-day rail freight access to the West Coast or the East Coast and has eight motor freight carriers. Many local industrial sites have rail freight spur service. The city is served by Union Pacific and Burlington Northern Santa Fe railroads.


  • NIST time signal transmitters WWV and WWVB.
  • Poudre Valley Hospital has helped make Fort Collins into a regional health care center.
  • The National Center for Genetic Resources Preservation (NCGRP)(Human Genome Project)
  • The city is the headquarters of Roosevelt National Forest.
  • Atmospheric Chemistry and Aerosol Laboratory
  • Center For Disease Control: Vectorbourne Illness Laboratory
  • USDA Seed Lab Storage
  • Headquarters for SCUBA Schools International (SSI)

Notable natives

Notable residents

See also


  1. ^ a b Active Colorado Municipalities (HTML). State of Colorado, Department of Local Affairs. Retrieved on 2007-09-01.
  2. ^ Colorado Municipal Incorporations (HTML). State of Colorado, Department of Personnel & Administration, Colorado State Archives (2004-12-01). Retrieved on 2007-09-02.
  3. ^ ZIP Code Lookup (JavaScript/HTML). United States Postal Service. Retrieved on September 16, 2007.
  4. ^ Find a County. National Association of Counties. Retrieved on 2008-01-31.
  5. ^ MONEY Magazine's Best Places to Live (html). MONEY. Retrieved on 2007-04-24.
  6. ^ Flooding Timeline in Fort Collins. Retrieved on 2007-09-28.
  7. ^ a b Fort Collins Time Line 1860 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  8. ^ History of Colorado State University (html). Retrieved on 2007-05-12.
  9. ^ Fort Collins Time Line 1890 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  10. ^ Fort Collins Time Line 1900 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  11. ^ Fort Collins Time Line 1930 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  12. ^ Fort Collins Time Line 1940 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  13. ^ Fort Collins Time Line 1950 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  14. ^ a b Fort Collins Time Line 1960 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  15. ^ Fort Collins Time Line 1880 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  16. ^ a b Fort Collins Time Line 1970 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  17. ^ Fort Collins Time Line 1980 (html). Fort Collins Local History Archive. Retrieved on 2007-03-24.
  18. ^ Best Places to Live 2006. Money Magazine (July 2006). Retrieved on 2006-12-15.
  19. ^ Fort Collins Local History Archives: Museum and Library Partnership
  20. ^ US Gazetteer files: 2000 and 1990. United States Census Bureau (2005-05-03). Retrieved on 2008-01-31.
  21. ^ Weatherbase: Historical Weather for Fort Collins, United States of America (English). Weatherbase (2007). Retrieved on 2007-02-04.
  22. ^ Table 1: Annual Estimates of the Population for Incorporated Places Over 100,000, Ranked by July 1, 2005 Population: April 1, 2000 to July 1, 2005 (CSV). 2005 Population Estimates. U.S. Census Bureau, Population Division (June 20, 2006). Retrieved on December 13, 2006.
  23. ^ a b Rankings for Metropolitan Statistical Areas: April 1, 2000 to July 1, 2005 (CSV). 2005 Population Estimates. U.S. Census Bureau, Population Division (June 21, 2006). Retrieved on December 13, 2006.
  24. ^ American FactFinder. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved on 2008-01-31.
  25. ^ Home page for city council. City of Fort Collins. Retrieved on 2007-08-18.
  26. ^ Ft. Collins Gov: Local History
  27. ^ Cooperative Institute for Research in the Atmosphere
  28. ^ Allegiant Air Official site.
  29. ^ Transfort Official site.
  30. ^ Ride Shamrock Yellow Cab Official site.

External links

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v • d • eProtected Areasof the State of ColoradoFederalNational Parks: Black Canyon of the GunnisonGreat Sand DunesMesa VerdeRocky MountainNational Monuments: Canyons of the AncientsColoradoDinosaurFlorissant Fossil BedsHovenweepYucca HouseNational Historic Sites: Bent's Old FortSand Creek MassacreNational Historic Trails: Old Spanish TrailPony Express TrailSanta Fe TrailNational Recreation Areas: ArapahoCurecantiNational Conservation Areas: Gunnison Gorge • McInnis CanyonsNational Wildlife Refuges: AlamosaArapahoBacaBrowns ParkMonte VistaRocky Mountain ArsenalTwo PondsNational Forests: ArapahoGrand MesaGunnisonPikeRio GrandeRooseveltRouttSan IsabelSan JuanUncompahgreWhite RiverNational Grasslands: ComanchePawneeNational Wilderness: Black Canyon of the GunnisonBlack Ridge Canyons• Buffalo Peaks • Byers Peak • Cache La PoudreCollegiate PeaksComanche Peak• Eagles Nest • Flat Tops• Fossil Ridge • Great Sand Dunes• Greenhorn Mountain • Gunnison Gorge • Holy Cross • Hunter-Fryingpan • Indian PeaksJames Peak• La Garita • Lizard HeadLost Creek• Maroon Bells-Snowmass • Mesa Verde• Mount Evans • Mount MassiveMount SneffelsMount ZirkelNeota• Never Summer • Platte RiverPowderhorn• Ptarmigan Peak • Raggeds • RawahSangre de Cristo• Sarvis Creek • South San Juan • Spanish PeaksUncompahgre• Vasquez Peak • Weminuche• West Elk National Scenic Trail: Continental Divide Trail State State Parks: Arkansas Headwaters • Barr Lake • Bonny Lake• Boyd Lake • Castlewood CanyonChatfieldCherry CreekCheyenne Mountain• Crawford • Eldorado Canyon• Eleven Mile • Golden Gate Canyon • Harvey Gap • Highline Lake • Jackson LakeJames M. Robb - Colorado River• John Martin Reservoir • Lake Pueblo • Lathrop • Lone Mesa • Lory • Mancos • Mueller • Navajo • North Sterling • Paonia • Pearl LakeRidgway• Rifle Falls • Rifle Gap • RoxboroughSan Luis• Spinney Mountain • St. Vrain • Stagecoach • State Forest • Staunton • Steamboat Lake • Sweitzer Lake • Sylvan Lake • Trinidad Lake• Vega • Yampa River State Forest: Colorado State ForestState History: Byers-Evans House • Colorado History Museum • El Pueblo • Fort GarlandFort VasquezGeorgetown Loop• Healy House and Dexter Cabin • Pearce-McAllister Cottage • Pike Stockade • Trinidad • Ute Indian Museum Other National Historic Landmarks: Beaver MeadowsBurlington CarouselBlack HawkCentral CityColorado ChautauquaCripple CreekDurango-Silverton RailroadGeorgetownGranadaLeadvilleLindenmeier SiteLowry RuinMesa VerdePikes Peak• Pike's Stockade • Raton PassShenandoah-Dives MillSilver PlumeSilvertonTellurideU.S. Air Force Academy Cadet AreaNational and Regional Trails: American Discovery TrailColorado TrailContinental Divide TrailGreat Divide TrailKokopelli's Trail• Paradox Trail • Tabeguache Trail Scenic and Historic Byways: Alpine Loop • Cache la Poudre-North Park • Colorado River Headwaters • Dinosaur Diamond• Flat Tops • Frontier Pathways • Gold Belt• Grand Mesa • Guanella PassHighway of LegendsLariat Loop• Los Caminos Antiguos • Mount Evans• Pawnee Pioneer • Peak to Peak • San Juan SkywaySanta Fe Trail• Silver Thread • South Platte River Trail • Top of the Rockies• Trail of the Ancients • Trail Ridge• Unaweep/Tabeguache • West Elk Loop Colorado Department of Natural Resources (web) Categories: Cities in Colorado | Larimer County, Colorado | Fort Collins, Colorado | County seats in Colorado | University towns in the United StatesHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statements | Articles with unsourced statements since February 2008

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