Glendo is home to just over 200 people but on Aug. 21, its population swelled to about 100,000 as people arrived to watch the eclipse.
As the moon moved in front of the sun and the morning turned to dusk for a few minutes Monday, Joe Serre got on one knee and popped the…
The Wyoming Department of Transportation counted 536,000 more vehicles than usual on Wyoming's roads and highways — a 68 percent increase.
If you weren't in the path of the total solar eclipse, here's what you missed.
The next solar eclipse visible in Colorado won't be until Aug. 12, 2045, but the path of totality will go directly over the state. …
Hundreds of thousands will take to Colorado roads to drive to Nebraska and Wyoming to see the solar eclipse in the path of totality, but…
Already Monday morning, traffic has been heavy on northbound I-25 as people drive north to Wyoming for the eclipse.
Good morning! Here’s what you need to know for today, Monday August 21.
Astronomer Donald Liebenberg has spent more time in totality — when the moon covers the sun — than any other person on Earth.
A total solar eclipse is a natural event. For the most part, it's no more dangerous than any other day.
The path of the Aug. 21 eclipse will give astronomers the opportunity for some rare solar research.
Denver7 Chief Meteorologist Mike Nelson says there are no major storm fronts or surges in monsoon moisture headed our way.