White Pine Touring is offering a historic sites bike tour May through October. They start with a shuttle up to Stein Eriksen Lodge at Silver Lake, then head down Royal Street and stop at all the sites and listen to some history about Park City. The ride goes to several historic sites around PC, which include mining, folklore and cultural venues. This ride is mild and mostly downhill. Enjoy the town, the history and the ride. Cost is $49.99 per person, two-person minimum with bike included. Those interested should meet at the White Pine Touring retail location at 1790 Bonanza Dr. All participants need to sign release form prior to departure, please arrive 15 minutes early for a bike fit. The tour is three hours long. Maximum of eight people per guide. Larger groups may be accommodated with multiple guides. The final destination is White Pine Touring where the bikes will be returned. To sign up, call 649-8710. Have credit card information, desired time and date and the height of the person and bike size needed ready.
Water ramp camp
Come out and learn from one of the best-known freeride women skiers in the business, Ashley Battersby, at the Steezen for a Reezen Women’s Freeride Summer Water Ramp Camp at the Utah Olympic Park (UOP). The UOP is where all the Olympic athletes and all of the biggest names in freeride train during the summer. Battersby, voted one of the top five women freeriders in the world by Powder Magazine, along with coaches Mike Hanley, Mick Berry and Tyler Battersby will offer three five-day sessions fro $650. Instruction is all day from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The three sessions run June 19 23, July 10 14 and another to be determined in early August. For more information, contact Battersby at Ashley45am Monday Friday to hear these reports. KTMP is your hometown classic country radio station located at 260 North Main Street in Heber City. For more information call (435) 657-1340. Bottom of Form
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Summit County heard from the Park City Community Foundation that the county’s $1 million grant last year likely helped hundreds of people avoid homelessness. The nonprofit’s representatives said open lines of communication were key to ensuring that grant money went where it was needed.