It doesn't take long if you're walking along Denver to get your nostrils acquainted with the smell of marijuana. It's everywhere, at all times. Is that why they call it the Mile High City? (That was a joke, for anyone wondering).
If you travel to Greeley, you know you'll get to experience something a little different when it comes to smells. There, the stench of meat processing plants will trigger your smelling senses, followed by a strong smell of sulfur. Why sulfur? That's the chemical workers use to drive out the stench of the meat from the many processing plants. Justin Sullivan/Getty
The Town of Palisade, in Mesa County, is known for its ability to grow some of North America's best fruit. Would you be able to recognize the apple, cherry, peach, pear and plum trees, just by their smell alone? We challenge you to try it.
Going to the mountains is an experience on its own, but beware of going there during the summer season -- high fire danger and the fire season can leave you with the smell of smoke from burning trees and other burning fuels during wildfire season.
Denverites have often complained about the city smelling like marijuana since it was legalized in 2012, but enthusiasts of the controversial plant have often clapped back with the strong smell of dog and cat food coming from the Purina plant in the Elyria Swansea neighborhood in Denver. (Photo: Dog food sign at Luke and Co. Fine Pet Supply and Outfitter near downtown Denver.
The smell of pine trees isn't that hard to come by if you're going hiking to the mountains. So get out there and smell the fresh air!
Who can escape the smell of asphalt all across the state? The population is growing and roadways and streets need to be built. We only hope you're not exposed to it for too long -- it's not that nice of a smell. Major King