- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2016-08-29T21:18:06.000Z
ALL OCCURRENCES REPORTED BY ALL FACILITIES (Assisted Living Residences, Ambulatory Surgical Centers, Group homes for developmentally disabled individuals, ICFIID, Dialysis Centers, Home Health Agencies, Hospitals - Acute, Hospitals - Psych, Hospice, Long Term Care/Nursing Homes).
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2016-11-16T17:23:39.000Z
Governor’s Revenue and Economic Forecast
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2014-12-18T16:34:51.000Z
Colorado Benefits Management System (CBMS) June 2012 quarterly report to the State of Colorado Legislature Joint Budget Committee describing operations, improvements, and planning with a focus on system improvements to technology and service.
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2015-08-17T18:48:24.000Z
Demographic Income Profile 81003 2013
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2019-04-19T21:01:10.000Z
Colorado residents and visitors are well served by dedicated volunteer search and rescue teams, but mission costs are often in the thousands of dollars. By purchasing a CORSAR card you are contributing to the Search and Rescue Fund, which will reimburse these teams for costs incurred in your search and rescue. Funds remaining at the end of the year are used to help pay for training and equipment for these teams. Anyone with a current hunting/fishing license, or boat, snowmobile, ATV registration is already covered by the fund. The card is not insurance and does not reimburse individuals nor does it pay for medical transport. Medical transport includes helicopter flights or ground ambulance. If aircraft are used as a search vehicle, those costs are reimbursed by the fund. If the aircraft becomes a medical transport due to a medical emergency, the medical portion of the transport is not covered. The CORSAR cards are available for $3 for one year and $12 for five years, and can be purchased at over 300 retailers in the state.
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2016-08-19T17:14:38.000Z
Monthly Oil Price Index FY 2008-2009 as reported by the Colorado Oil & Gas Conservation Commission
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2016-08-19T17:11:56.000Z
Monthly Gas Price Index FY 2001-2002 as reported by the Colorado Oil & Gas Conservation Commission
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2016-12-02T22:15:02.000Z
Governor's Office five year IT roadmap
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2016-08-31T21:07:05.000Z
Monthly Oil Price Index FY 2000-2001 as reported by the Colorado Oil & Gas Conservation Commission
- API data.colorado.gov | Last Updated 2020-07-05T06:18:07.000Z
Livestock water tanks are covered under the "Livestock Water Tank Act of Colorado" sections 35-49-101 to 35-49-116, C.R.S. These structures include all reservoirs built after April 17, 1941, on watercourses which the state engineer has determined to be "normally dry" and having a capacity of not more than ten acre-feet and a vertical height not exceeding fifteen feet from the bottom of the channel to the bottom of the spillway. Again, as with erosion control dams, the height is measured from the lowest point of the upstream toe to the crest of the spillway. No livestock water tanks can be used for irrigation purposes. Erosion control dams are governed under Colorado statute (see section 37-87-122, C.R.S. (1990). These types of structures may be constructed on water courses which have been determined by the state engineer to be normally dry (which for our purposes is dry more than 80% of the time). Structures of this type cannot exceed fifteen feet from the bottom of the channel to the bottom of the spillway and cannot exceed ten acre-feet at the emergency spillway level. The height of the dam is measured vertically from the lowest point of the upstream toe to the crest of the dam in contrast to those measured vertically from the centerline pursuant to section 37-87-105, C.R.S. (1990). Note: The structure can be larger than specified under section 37-87-122, however, it then will be evaluated and must be constructed pursuant to section 37-87-105.