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Next round of snow up to 16 inches headed to Aspen; winter storm warning issued for Wednesday


After a three-day break in the snowfall, forecasters have upgraded the next winter storm headed to the Colorado high country with predictions of 8 to 16 inches of snow and wind gusts topping 50 mph, the National Weather Service said Wednesday morning.

A winter storm warning is in effect Wednesday for much of the northern and central Colorado mountains, including the Aspen and Snowmass area, until noon Thursday.

“Snow and strong winds will impact much of northwest Colorado over the next 24 hours,” according to Wednesday morning’s NWS update. “Travel will be hazardous at times due to limited visibility and snow rates impacting road conditions. Significant accumulations are expected over the northern mountain ranges.”

Highs in the Aspen area are forecast in the mid-to-upper 30s with overnight lows in the 20s, according to the weather service.

This round of snow is expected to continue into early Friday, and the next snowfall is expected to start again Saturday into Sunday.

The Colorado Avalanche Information Center said the avalanche danger in the Aspen zone is moderate to considerable for the next two days.

Foodstuff: The more things change …

The new team at Acquolina poses for a photo outside the restaurant on Main Street in Aspen.
Nik House Media LLC/Courtesy photo

When Carlos Solorzano-Smith gets nostalgic, he isn’t longing for the past. He is also eager for the future — that “I can’t wait to go back next winter” feeling inspired in more than a few Aspen visitors who dine here, he said.

He can recognize that in part from his time at Matsuhisa, the long-running Japanese and sushi restaurant on Main Street where Solorzano-Smith credits hard work and mentorship for his rise from back server to wine director. (He also spent time at the Little Nell.)

“It became the home away from home, you know? It still has that kind of feeling of nostalgia in so many ways,” Solorzano-Smith said.

The feeling is one he aims to maintain at the helm of Aspen Hospitality Group, a new restaurant partnership that just acquired Duemani and Acquolina from the previous owners, Luigi Giordani and Gretchen Leary.

Solorzano-Smith, a co-founder and managing partner for Aspen Hospitality Group, will oversee day-to-day operations of the sibling Italian restaurants in Aspen with a team of mostly familiar faces on the roster and a new culinary director, Jason Franey. (Franey has been coming to Aspen for nearly a decade and won Food and Wine Magazine’s Best New Chef award in 2011; his resume includes stints at Eleven Madison Park in New York, Campton Place in San Francisco, Canlis in Seattle and Restaurant 1833 in Monterrey, California.)

“It takes time to understand the Aspen community, but we’re just blessed to be part of it, and we’re going to learn as we go,” Solorzano-Smith said. “We don’t come here to say we know what we’re doing. We just want to be part of something good and something great.”

Franey and Solorzano-Smith aren’t out to reinvent the cheese wheel at Acquolina and Duemani, but it’s not for lack of inspiration. The new team is “committed to ‘keeping Aspen, Aspen,’” as a release announcing the acquisition put it.

“You can come in here closed-minded and try to change everything and then nobody comes,” Franey said. “It doesn’t work.”

So there’s a lot about Duemani and Acquolina that will remain the same, or similar enough, anyway. Duemani, which has dished out coastal Italian flavors plus a variety of seafood and meat since it opened in 2019 on Monarch (where Rustique used to stand), will broaden the “playing field” to a variety of Mediterranean cuisines, Franey said.

Acquolina, which opened in 2014 in a space on Main Street that had long been home to other Italian restaurants like Gisella, Farfalla and Gusto, will remain the Italian trattoria that it’s always been, with Chef Berto Paglia still onboard in the kitchen, according to Franey. (Paglia has been with Aquolina since it opened and has clocked decades on Aspen’s Italian dining scene.)

“Acquolina is a staple in this town, right? So to change that abruptly would be pretty dumb,” Franey said. “Plus… (Paglia) knows that restaurant better than anybody.”

Familiar dishes are likely to stick around on the menu with a continued focus on the sourcing of the ingredients as well as the preparation. Solorzano-Smith talks of “elevated cuisine” — that buzzy catchphrase seems to be a perennial theme on the Aspen restaurant scene — but his vision isn’t one of gussying things up so much as bringing them back to their roots and focusing on simplicity.

“Every time you go to Italy or you go to France, you go to any country, you eat and then you’re like, ‘Oh, my God, this was the best,’” Solorzano said. “And it was very simple. … ‘Elevated’ can take it so many ways, but when you go back to the simplicity of food, it’s just good ingredients put together with good techniques, and served with a smile on your face.”

Franey said much of the same.

“Product is elevation, right? I’m not saying take a peach like they do in California, put it on a plate and be like, ‘I’m done with it,’ no — but, like, sourcing the best ingredients and respecting them and changing seasonally (is elevation),” Franey said.

That doesn’t mean everything will stay exactly as it was before, though. How could it, in a town where change is the only constant?

Solorzano-Smith has seen a “big evolution” in Aspen’s restaurant scene over the past decade-plus he’s spent entrenched in it here, but he sees this new chapter — like most change — as a positive one.

“Like anything else in life, change is good, change keeps you alive, like blood flows around your body, and I think change — sometimes it’s hard, but it’s just the right thing and time,” Solorzano-Smith said.

On the Fly: The green drakes are here

a Roaring Fork River green drake mayfly.
Kevin Sullivan/Courtesy photo

This past week we have switched into summer fishing mode, as runoff is now subsiding and all streams and rivers are beginning to clear significantly. Anglers keeping their eyes on the flows have seen the Roaring Fork dropping, usually reducing around 100 cubic feet per second daily. Smaller feeder streams are dropping as well, which adds to the good clarity we are now seeing valleywide. Mudslides on the Colorado haven’t affected that river as much as one might suspect, so far.

High Country lakes are getting more fishable every day. High elevation spots take longer to thaw out, but spots like Cathedral and American are already beginning to fish well. Keep a few small streamers, damsels and attractor dries handy up there, and keep in mind that fishing high country early rather than late will play in your favor as we head into our usual monsoonal cycles of brief summer afternoon storms.

The biggest news of this week is the renowned green drake hatch has officially begun on the Roaring Fork River. As most of you know, these huge mayflies emerge at twilight, although our guide staff have been seeing them hatch mid-day here and there on this week’s commercial float fishing trips, which have been quite successful. The drakes are ahead of schedule this year, and we are already seeing them from Basalt all the way down to the Colorado River on the Roaring Fork.

Caddis hatches will keep you busy until the drakes start going, although most seasoned locals prefer to wait for the drake hatch versus disturbing the water fishing caddis before the hatch ensues. Whether it’s yellow sallies, pale morning duns, caddis, golden stoneflies or green drakes that get your juices flowing, summer is here, the bugs are popping, and it is time to stay on the river until dark.

This report is provided every week by Taylor Creek Fly Shops in Aspen and Basalt. Taylor Creek can be reached at 970-927-4374 or TaylorCreek.com.

Ryan Fire near Steamboat started by illegal campfire; 21,000 acres burned

STEAMBOAT SPRINGS — The U.S. Forest Service has determined that the Ryan Fire, which has been burning in both Colorado and Wyoming since Sept. 15 and has now spread to over 21,000 acres, and subsequently, was human-caused.

Wildland fire investigators have located the origin area of the fire and preliminary investigation indicates the fire was the result of an escaped campfire.

Stage 1 fire restrictions, which prohibit dispersed campfires outside of approved Forest Service fire rings, were in effect on Sept. 15.

Law enforcement officers from the U.S. Forest Service are seeking information on activity occurring in the area along National Forest System Trail 1152 — Encampment Trailhead to the north and Diamond Park Trailhead to the south — and the Encampment River, in the extreme northern tip of the Mount Zirkel Wilderness, Routt National Forest. Anyone with information, should call the fire information line at 307-314-9408.

Specifically, the fire origin is three miles southeast of Hog Park Guard Station, two miles south of the state line and two miles west of Buffalo Ridge Trailhead in Jackson County.

Law enforcement officers are particularly interested in hearing from hunters who may have been in Colorado Game Management Area 161 during that time.

When calling the fire information line, be prepared to provide name or contact information and information about the date, time, location and any identifying facts about the activity being reported. A Forest Service law enforcement officer will follow up with members of the public who provide tips.

Polis signs ‘Colorado Option’ health insurance bill into law on Capitol steps

Flanked by Eagle County lawmakers Dylan Roberts and Kerry Donovan, Colorado Gov. Jared Polis signs two health insurance bills into law Tuesday on the steps of the Capitol.
Conor Cahill

A years-long fight to lower health insurance costs championed by Eagle County’s two state lawmakers is now state law after Gov. Jared Polis signed the “Colorado Option” bill Wednesday on the steps of the Capitol in Denver.

From the outset, the effort led Rep. Dylan Roberts, D-Avon, Rep. Iman Jodeh, D-Aurora, and Sen. Kerry Donovan, D-Vail, sought to lower the costs of health insurance premiums and create more choice for those purchasing individual or small-market group plans. Eagle County is one of just 10 counties in the state that offers only one health insurance option on the individual market.

“That’s the No. 1 issue I hear from people in Eagle County is ’my insurance premium keeps going up, and I can’t shop for anything else. I just either have to buy what’s offered or go without insurance,’ and too many people were going without insurance,” Roberts said after the bill passed through a final vote in the state House of Representatives on June 7.

The bill requires insurers to offer a standard state-supervised health plan to people and small businesses. The law also provides for sanctions for hospitals and other health care providers that don’t participate in lowering costs.

What was once envisioned as a so-called “public option” to be offered by the state became a plan passed that requires premium reductions by 2025 of 15% from plans now offered.

The law gives the state insurance commissioner the power to fine hospitals and health care providers. The plan will be developed by the state, insurers and health care providers by Jan. 1, 2022. It affects about 15% of Colorado’s insurance market.

Advocates argued the initiative will expand health care affordability, especially among underserved communities that include minorities and rural residents.

Opponents claimed it could force many physicians and specialists who refuse to participate to abandon the state. Some business groups have said insurers could increase premiums for other plans to cover any losses under the state-supervised plan.

Polis also signed into law a bill to create a prescription drug affordability board tasked with reviewing and setting price ceilings for prescription drugs.

Health care accessibility and affordability have been top priorities for the Democratic governor since his 2018 election.

He and Democrats who control the Legislature have fought to import cheaper prescription drugs from abroad, address inequities in health care exposed by the coronavirus pandemic, provide free reproductive health care to immigrants living in the U.S. illegally, cap insulin prices and bolster mental health care, among many other initiatives.

This story includes reporting from The Associated Press. This story will be updated.

Changing their stories: Basalt developers eliminate fourth floor of downtown building plan

The site plan of the proposed Basalt Center Circle building will remain similar in the revised plan. A fourth story will be eliminated and the footprint of the building will expand slightly.
Courtesy image

The developers proposing a project in downtown Basalt have eliminated a fourth floor and added affordable housing to their building in an effort to calm public opposition and earn Town Council support.

The Basalt Center Circle building, where Clark’s Market was once located, is now proposed at three rather than four floors, according to Tim Belinski, who is seeking approval for the project along with partner Andrew Light.

“That seems to be a really important part of the community input,” Belinski said Monday of the height. “That was really clear.”

The original project placed 70 apartments, including 11 with rent controls, in the four-story building. The revised proposal places 66 apartments, including 17 with rent controls, in three stories. That meets the town code requirement for a residential project to provide at least 25% of the units as affordable housing.

The developers avoid losing a large number of units despite reducing the size by building more studio apartments. That helps the project remain financially viable despite the loss of a floor, Belinski said. There will now be 46 studios or about two-thirds of the units. The footprint of the building also will expand out to the property boundaries, he said.

Belinski noted that the rules Basalt had laid out for the prime site in its latest master plan allowed for a four-story building. However, once the review started, the mass and scale were criticized by some members of the public and some council members.

The developers decided to switch rather than fight over the height. The developers also increased the amount of deed-restricted housing after council members expressed an interest in seeing more of the units preserved as affordable. A proposal to keep a 1.5% real estate transfer tax remains part of the plan, Belinski said. That would raise funds for the town’s affordable housing program if the apartment building ever changes hands.

The changes will be outlined for the Town Council as the review continues Tuesday evening at Basalt Town Hall.

A grocery store of about 9,000 square feet remains part of the plan on the ground floor. Belinski said the concept for that space also has evolved because of public input. The concept is to provide an indoor farmers’ market that showcases locally produced foods, he said. It would have the feel of a European market. The store space also would provide basic goods for downtown residents.

Belinski said the project retains its core purpose despite the refinements. It represents the redevelopment of a key, under-utilized space at the gateway to downtown and better utilizes a large parking site. He is hoping the changes get embraced.

“It’s one of those scenarios where the public process seems to be working nicely,” he said.

Numerous speakers turned out for a Sept. 14 hearing on the Basalt Center Circle project. Any members of the public who want to weigh in this week will have to be flexible and stay up late. The town scheduled the hearing at 8:05 p.m. — following another lengthy public hearing.

scondon@aspentimes.com

Several trails remain blocked by downed trees in Upper Fryingpan Valley

A worker with the White River National Forest clears trees that fell across a trail during a windstorm last fall. Hiking has been impossible on several popular trails this summer.
USFS/courtesy photo

Many a hearty hiker has been turned back on popular trails in Upper Fryingpan Valley this summer because of all the trees knocked down in a big wind event last fall.

Some of the trails may be navigable later this summer thanks to the sweat and elbow grease of crews in the White River National Forest. They are slowly cutting their way through piles of downed trees that are crossing the trails.

The wind event, called a blowdown, toppled trees on the Savage Lakes, Fryingpan Lakes, Carter Lake, Josephine Lake and Last Chance trails, according to Aspen Sopris District Ranger Kevin Warner.

“It was on par with the 2019 avalanche cycle,” Warner said. “It’s as many or more trees.”

He was referring to a record-breaking number and intensity of avalanches in March 2019 that covered numerous trails with downed timber — from Independence Pass to the Fryingpan Valley and throughout the region. The trails and wilderness crews worked through that summer to clear timber from popular routes such as Conundrum Creek Trail and Lincoln Creek Road.

The Savage Lakes Trail is clear about halfway to the lakes, then covered with downed trees.

“The amount of downed trees makes the trail extremely challenging to navigate. Travel is not advised,” says the current trail report provided by the Forest Service.

Large pine trees block the trail to Savage Lakes in the Upper Fryingpan Valley in September 2020. Many of the trails in the area remain unpassable as the Forest Service continues to work to clear them. (David Krause / The Aspen Times)

For Fryingpan Lakes, the report says, “Hiking not advised.” There is a large entanglement of trees about 2 miles from the trailhead.

Crews have set their sights on clearing the mess. The work is slow because the trails are located in designated wilderness, where mechanized tools such as chainsaws cannot be used.

“Over four days, wilderness rangers using hand saws and tools have cut 70 trees from Savage Lake Trail and 25 trees from Fryingpan Lakes Trail,” the White River National Forest said in a Facebook post Tuesday. “There’s still a lot of work to do. Fryingpan Lakes has one more blowdown of a similar size left. Savage has a continuous additional mile or so of damage left to be cut out.”

The wilderness crew said trees they have cut average about 16 inches in diameter and are up to 30 inches. It’s complex work cutting them out because they are jackstrawed — piled like pick-up sticks or in other cases stacked. That creates potential for a lot of binding on the saws, so it is slow work. In addition, limbs must be stripped from many of the trees.

Warner said all the trees won’t be cleared this season. He wasn’t sure of the exact plan but assumed the crews would focus on getting entire trails cleared before moving on to the next projects.

Hikers should check with the Forest Service on the status of the work before attempting the hikes. The White River National Forest’s trail report can be found at www.fs.usda.gov/alerts/whiteriver/alerts-notices and then clicking on the link for the Aspen-Sopris Ranger District Conditions Report.

scondon@aspentimes.com

Proposed project in downtown Basalt gets tough love from council members, public

The developers of a proposed apartment complex and grocery store in downtown Basalt learned Tuesday night they must make revisions if they want to earn the Town Council’s approval.

The council majority indicated they want more affordable housing and breaking up of the mass and scale of the building. Some board members also were skeptical that a grocery store could be successful.

“I think we tried a grocery store there and it didn’t work,” Councilman Glenn Drummond said.

If the developers press ahead with a concept for several food service vendors under one roof, that would stand a better chance of success, council members said.

Developers Tim Belinski and Andrew Light say they believe they came up with a project that honors Basalt’s history as a railroad town and would bring vitality to downtown.

Their request to split future sales tax revenue with the town was a non-starter.

“The sales tax split, I don’t know how we could legally support that,” Mayor Bill Kane said. Approving the request would open the door for City Market, Whole Foods and Skip’s Market to ask for equal treatment, he said.

But the affordable housing component received the most attention since availability is at a crisis stage in the Roaring Fork Valley and beyond right now.

Light and Belinski’s proposal calls for 70 apartments with 11 of them being rent controlled. The developers want to reduce their affordable housing mitigation to 15% of the overall residences from 20% by offering a 1.5% Real Estate Transfer Assessment. But Councilman Bill Infante questioned the relevance of the RETA when the project would be rental rather than individually sold. The developers maintain there is a good chance the apartment complex would sell and the town would reap a windfall.

The remaining 59 units in the complex would be rented at market rates in line with other free market projects. The Lumen Residences in Willits charges $2,370 for a one bedroom apartment and $2,938 for two bedrooms, according to information provided by the developers.

Councilman Ryan Slack said a person would have to gross $90,000 annually to be able to afford a one-bedroom free-market apartment at the proposed Basalt Center Circle project.

“I would say definitely sharpen the pencil on affordable housing,” Slack said.

Kane was the only council member to defend the prices. He said he knows many young professionals who would like an apartment for $2,000 right now.

“If there’s any place in town that deserves a concentration of housing, this is it,” Kane said. “This is the best shot to get people living in town.”

No one disputed the site is ripe for development. Clark’s Market pulled out of the site more than a decade ago. Habitat For Humanity Roaring Fork briefly operated a ReStore there, but the main space has been vacant for years. The largest space is flanked by three operating businesses — Jimbo’s Liquors, BLT Restaurant and Decorative Materials. The structure they are located in would be torn down and replaced with a four-story building with a height of 49 feet. The floor area of the building would be 47,000 square feet with 9,000 square feet dedicated to the grocery store.

“The scale is a little concerning,” Slack said.

Drummond said the building dominates the viewplane. Councilman Gary Tennenbaum said something more must be done with design to “break up the box of the whole thing.”

Members of the public also expressed concerns about the mass and scale of the proposed building. A frequent concern was the four-story structure would be out of scale with historic downtown Basalt, where most buildings are two stories.

Cheryl Hoeke, the longtime owner of a salon near the proposed development site, said the building would “tower over Basalt and make our buildings look like little toy buildings.”

Town resident Virginia Leffler said the “dorm-style building” was out of step with Basalt’s small-town character. She urged the developers to design a building that features architecture other than “the very common mountain modern look that’s popular right now.”

Basalt resident Greg Shugars said the site is ideal for density and that he didn’t oppose the four stories.

“If we’re going to go vertical, this is the place to do it,” Shugars said.

But he had issues with the design. He suggested they go with an all-brick building such as the Riverside Plaza and Riverwalk developments in downtown, which he said have aged well.

Basalt resident Kathleen Cole urged the council to slow the review, hold additional public meetings at the library and get more input on the project.

“I don’t want us to look in the rearview mirror five years from now and say, ‘What were we thinking?’” Cole said.

The council didn’t vote on the project. Instead they urged the development team to digest the feedback and return with refinements Sept. 28.

scondon@aspentimes.com

Funky Town: Dumpstaphunk, George Porter Jr. and Jon Cleary headline Aspen’s first post-vaccine indoor concerts and June Experience

Funk legend George Porter, Jr. will perform with Dumpstaphunk at the 2021 Jazz Aspen Snowmass June Experience.
IF YOU GO …

What: New Orleans Roadshow Revue: Dumpstaphunk, George Porter, Jr. & Jon Cleary

Where: JAS June Experience at the Hotel Jerome & Belly Up Aspen

When: Friday, June 25 (Jerome) & Saturday, June 26 (Belly Up)

How much: $75

Tickets: axs.com/jasaspen

More info: jazzaspensnowmass.org

Aspen’s first major indoor concerts since the pandemic struck and its first major music festival begin Friday night with the launch of the Jazz Aspen Snowmass June Experience with shows in seven venues spread about downtown.

This celebratory post-vaccine moment has a fittingly joyous funk soundtrack from the best in New Orleans, Ivan Neville’s Dumpstaphunk with funk legend George Porter Jr. sharing the bill with the funk pianist Jon Cleary. These bands play the kind of bass- and organ-driven dance music that people day-dreamed of during the doldrums of pandemic quarantines and those 15 months without crowds and concerts.

The bands, who play four shows Friday and Saturday at the Hotel Jerome and Belly Up Aspen, missed the fans as much as the fans missed them.

“It’s great to be playing with people in attendance,” Neville said this week from New Orleans. “It’s fun seeing people sweating shoulder to shoulder.”

Dumpstaphunk and Porter road-tripped to Florida recently for their first gigs outside of New Orleans, where clubs also just started re-opening. The Aspen shows mark their first outside the region since before the pandemic.

“It’s great to get the immediate feedback from a crowd,” said Porter.

Dumpstaphunk and Porter both have new albums out, produced during the pandemic.

Porter, 73, bassist for the funk pioneers The Meters, said the return to the stage is yet more meaningful because he’s doing it with the members of Dumpstaphunk, most of whom he has known for their whole lives and who are like family to him.

“Dumpstaphunk is like our kids,” Porter said. “Everybody in that band I watched grow up musically and as a human being.”

Dumpstaphunk headlines the Jazz Aspen Snowmass June Experience this weekend, marking the fist indoor concert and first major festival in Aspen since the pandemic began.

Guitarist Ian Neville is the son of his Meters bandmate Art Neville and cousin to Ivan (son of another New Orleans legend, Aaron Neville).

“We learn from each other every time we play together,” Neville said. “I love the fact that we get to play with George this weekend.”

‘CRYING FOR HOPE’

It’s hard to imagine George Porter Jr. without a stage to play on. He probably hadn’t had as much time away as the pandemic forced since childhood, and certainly not since the mid-1960s when he and The Meters invented New Orleans funk.

Throughout the lockdown periods of spring 2020 and later in New Orleans, Porter wrote new songs.

“Every morning, I would sit downstairs waiting for my dog to do his morning business,” Porter recalled with a laugh. “And I would just pick up my acoustic bass and I was writing.”

Released this spring, George Porter, Jr.’s “Crying for Hope” was recorded and produced during the lockdown periods of the coronavirus pandemic in New Orleans.

He ended up with seven songs that are included on Porter’s new record with his band The Runnin Pardners, “Crying for Hope,” the first full-length they’ve released in 10 years. he and bandmates recorded it separately during quarantine, collaborating in the cloud.

Porter said he and the band would talk on Facetime regularly, record their parts in home studios and then put them together with Porter serving as the de facto music director. Porter didn’t expect the experiment to yield fully realized and releasable songs, but it did.

“It sounded like we could have easily been in the room at the same time,” he said.

The album includes several all-instrumental tracks in the Porter tradition of “Cissy Strut.” He wrote them with hope in his sights during the grim stretches of the pandemic and to bring people together for nights like this weekend’s concerts in Aspen.

“It’s about getting people back out, wanting to dance, wanting to communicate with each other,“ Porter said.

As the album’s title track says, “The world can bring us down / So, we lift each other up. If there’s trouble all around / Let the music fill our cup.”

The band’s last studio sessions were four years ago, but Porter had shelved those. During quarantine he started listening back to the 20-some tracks from those sessions as he was also writing new songs in his early morning acoustic jams.

“I opened it up and listened to the songs said, ‘Man, there’s some good music on this session,’” Porter recalled. “I called Mike (Lemmler, keyboardist) and said, ‘We should finish this session’ and Mike said ‘Let’s do it.’”

Porter stayed sharp during the long break from live performance with these cloud recording sessions and by playing a weekly Facebook Live gig for fans watching online. He’s accomplished more than any musician can hope for in his career — earning a spot as arguably the best bassist of all time, winning accolades including a Lifetime Achievement Grammy — but the legend still has more to do.

He said one thing he’s never gotten to is to record a proper jazz album. He’s hoping to rope in friends like the guitarist John Scofield.

“A lot of jazz players have gong into jam band world because, I think, it pays better,” he said with a laugh. “The jam band community has welcomed those guys into the community. But I want to make a record and take them back into jazz, into the roots.”

Early on, Porter recalled, gigging around the French Quarter in the early 1960s he had to play a bit of everything, including jazz.

“I learned how to swing and play bebop at 15, 16 years old,” he said.

And Porter is happy to be back to playing gigs in the mountains this summer.

“Colorado has always been very, very cool with New Orleans music,” Porter said, looking back over the years from early Meters shows here to his recent collaborations with the Kyle Hollingsworth Band in Boulder. “I always feel at home there and the audiences in Colorado are receptive to what we do.”

Dumpstaphunk will lead the New Orleans Roadshow Revue in four concerts this weekend at the Jazz Aspen Snowmass June Experience.

‘WHERE DO WE GO FROM HERE’

On a recent weekend in New Orleans the members of Dumpstaphunk rehearsed in-persona and indoors for the first time in a long time. A rush of joy hit frontman and keys player Ivan Neville.

“It felt so good to play and to be in a room together,” he recalled in a phone interview from New Orleans, “like, ‘Man, this is why we do this!’”

Neville has more reason than most to be grateful. He fell extremely ill with COVID-19 at the outset of the pandemic in mid-March 2020 and spent some two months recovering before he could start playing online shows for fans. Soon after that, he and his bandmates started looking at recent recordings and thinking about a new record.

“When the pandemic came, we realized a lot of this stuff is finished or close to it, we need to do this,” he said.

Dumpstaphunk finished “Where Do We Go From Here” during the pandemic and released the album this spring.

As they prepared tracks for what would become the new full-length album “Where Do We Go From Here,” the band was also called to reboot their 2017 call to action “Justice,” which had been inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement and recorded with Trombone Shorty. The murder of George Floyd and the nationwide protests to battle systemic racism led to “Justice 2020,” which revived the song with a new verse by Jurassic 5’s Chali 2na.

“We want to express frustration anger about these things still going on,” Neville said. “We talk about the sorrow of how unjust the system is, how frustrating it is to see that this constantly happens.”

It’s a powerful and straight-ahead protest song from a group who more often looks for reasons to dance and celebrate than it does address social ills. The new album also includes a cover of Buddy Miles’ “United Nations Stomp,” a hard blues celebration of multiculturalism and music’s ability to cross borders and cultures.

“We think a lot about the commonalities, the common bond we share in music with everybody,” Neville said. “No matter where you come from, people love music. That represented that side of it – we found sound positive messages as well.”

The title track, “Where Do We Go From Here,” meanwhile, is a classic danceable funk groove that also addresses the fears and uncertainties of the pandemic that starkly reminded Neville of his mortality.

“That was about being optimistic about the unknown in the future, optimistic about what the world can be and wanting to come from a place of love at the end of the day.”

But the miracles of Dumpstaphunk have always been rooted in live performance, not in the albums. It’s been leading the pack of New Orleans funk through most of the 21st century, inheriting the mantel of the town’s funk kings and standing among just a handful of acts on top like Trombone Shorty and Jon Cleary, consistently turning out barn-burning sets since Neville put the band together for the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival in 2003.

“I’m pleasantly surprised and pleased that we’re together after all these years,” Neville said. “It’s not easy to keep a unit like this together with so may strong personalities and so may amazing musicians that could start their own bands if they chose to.”

He’s not taking it for granted and come Friday night at the Jerome, Neville said, he’ll be savoring every moment of playing on stage.

“We are in an unprecedented time right now where we’re getting back to doing what we always thought we’d be able to do — play music for people, with people attending the show,” he said. “There’s nothing like playing live music. You need an audience. You need feedback from people. It’s a give and take thing. It’s not the same thing to play without people.”

atravers@aspentimes.com

Boogie’s Diner Buddy 5-Mile Race

Bib Name Age Time

1. 931 Ryan Hafer 24 26:45:00

2. 39 Dylan Bonman 24 28:47:00

3. 80 Todd Schuster 25 29:38:00

4. 920 Travis Daniels 32 30:11:00

5. 948 Luke Smith 17 30:48:00

6. 520 Megan Lund 26 30:57:00

7. 718 Katie Bagley 23 31:20:00

8. 62 Lucas Franze 35 31:24:00

9. 1096 Michael Goralka 42 32:10:00

10. 755 Michael Otte 27 32:32:00

11. 872 Mike Connolly 44 32:34:00

12. 83 John Tucker 26 32:45:00

13. 979 John Runyon 45 32:54:00

14. 970 Scott Petitmermet 34 33:01:00

15. 261 Luke Bell 31 33:31:00

16. 1177 Robin Severy P Sautz 31 33:43:00

17. 694 Sean Nevin 37 33:41:00

18. 506 Parker Hayden 31 33:53:00

19. 882 Ben Brennan 41 34:03:00

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530. 374 Ej 25 54:15:00

531. 1069 Jennifer Leshner 36 54:45:00

532. 4 Barb Lansky 46 54:41:00

533. 56 William Heitmann 32 54:18:00

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536. 10 Gunnar Sachs 39 54:44:00

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538. 655 Tom Feller 66 54:49:00

539. 391 Linzy Sandahl 42 55:12:00

540. 1173 Casey Mier 38 55:16:00

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542. 1075 Jack Cohen 53 54:45:00

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546. 1009 Sara Horn 26 55:00:00

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549. 18 Marieka Kline 36 55:24:00

550. 746 Bob Doherty 45 53:54:00

551. 1182 Jay Levitt 64 55:14:00

552. 419 Jessica Grubesic 14 55:06:00

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555. 76 Rob Orley 55 55:19:00

556. 9 David Birzon 43 55:49:00

557. 6 Jonathan Birzon 16 55:49:00

558. 643 Rebecca Leibinger 42 55:25:00

559. 857 Connor Koval 15 55:35:00

560. 552 Elliot Deloach 35 52:47:00

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562. 103 Brian Gordon 53 55:38:00

563. 738 Marcy Falcone 51 55:53:00

564. 1035 Michael Curran 62 55:58:00

565. 1034 Kathy Gallo 51 55:58:00

566. 958 Alexandra Cox-Cuzzi 25 55:53:00

567. 985 Karina Creamer 36 55:57:00

568. 886 Angi Lester 34 56:12:00

569. 790 Sandy Dickson 57 56:22:00

570. 639 Fisher Mitchell 8 56:21:00

571. 660 Jody McMullan 38 56:23:00

572. 1149 Paul Fee 70 56:46:00

573. 638 Kelley Mitchell 47 56:24:00

574. 921 Claire Britt 37 57:09:00

575. 314 Nora Heitmann 32 56:26:00

576. 392 Josh Babb 35 56:24:00

577. 518 Diana Brock 45 57:19:00

578. 153 Maggie Spence 50 56:41:00

579. 1147 Ann Koveleski 54 57:00:00

580. 364 Wayne Ridout 64 57:05:00

581. 401 Rebecca Weiss 41 57:22:00

582. 362 Andrea Wienken 42 57:22:00

583. 66 Gage Carr 12 55:49:00

584. 301 Art Dilworth 51 57:33:00

585. 73 Alan Papernick 72 57:07:00

586. 990 James Rider 33 57:28:00

587. 280 Lisa Cohen 45 56:48:00

588. 529 Margo Koval 48 56:59:00

589. 783 Jim Reesch 67 57:26:00

590. 25 Lucy Kishbaugh 50 57:57:00

591. 977 Gianna Jacobson 46 57:55:00

592. 1085 Holly Monroe 54 57:51:00

593. 65 Daisy McClure 10 56:39:00

594. 20 Marjorie Rodell 59 57:41:00

595. 74 Stephanie Milller 34 57:42:00

596. 70 Kevin McClure 44 56:40:00

597. 765 Drew Cope 13 57:32:00

598. 925 Charles Stringer 47 57:51:00

599. 905 Kate Donley 21 56:20:00

600. 2 Richard Shaw 59 57:34:00

601. 673 Christen Howe 33 57:35:00

602. 668 Cheri Cope 41 57:41:00

603. 1001 Michelle Hildebrand 35 57:40:00

604. 864 Pokey 60 57:35:00

605. 46 Laura Koffsky 46 58:10:00

606. 880 Bob Rugile 57 58:06:00

607. 1188 Amy Leibman 50 58:41:00

608. 360 Anna Freedman 45 58:03:00

609. 337 Shawn Hecox 41 58:03:00

610. 865 Lisa Price 36 58:13:00

611. 528 Sara Woodward 53 58:24:00

612. 395 Danielle McGarrh 25 58:15:00

613. 411 Susan McClure 46 58:28:00

614. 57 Geoff Langdon 39 58:31:00

615. 1037 Stephanie Micsak 55 59:03:00

616. 1058 Todd Zucker 46 58:57:00

617. 1046 Jessica Brandt 35 58:49:00

618. 1047 Martin Brandt 35 58:49:00

619. 634 Claudia Gredig 45 59:13:00

620. 1186 Lynne Rosenfield 54 58:51:00

621. 508 Patsy Hayden 62 59:33:00

622. 38 Anthony Pachao 37 1:00:02

623. 109 Sarah Harrelson 12 59:50:00

624. 377 Scott Bartholmey 54 59:14:00

625. 1052 Kimby Caplan 36 59:22:00

626. 134 Aaron Seigel 51 59:25:00

627. 129 Andrea Redford 48 59:32:00

628. 376 Sally Bartholmey 48 59:22:00

629. 1141 Murray Ryan 12 59:40:00

630. 343 Ellen Dempsey 35 59:35:00

631. 1104 Ethan Manilow 20 59:49:00

632. 75 Chris Ciferno 37 59:56:00

633. 19 Tim Rodell 59 59:57:00

634. 962 Ruthie Zicherman 32 59:31:00

635. 963 Stu Zicherman 41 59:32:00

636. 656 Dalia Topelson 33 1:00:06

637. 530 Matthew Koval 17 1:00:02

638. 1032 Ken Adelman 64 1:00:22

639. 759 Laura Taylor 32 59:59:00

640. 400 Keely McKelligott 15 1:00:31

641. 325 Jeffery Moss 47 1:00:43

642. 136 Nancy Seigel 59 1:00:32

643. 648 Nancy Kempf 67 1:00:58

644. 802 Kelly Carver 26 59:03:00

645. 405 Ali Cochran 21 1:01:20

646. 741 Brian Olson 50 1:01:34

647. 742 Sherrill Olson 45 1:01:33

648. 728 Eryn Witcher 35 1:01:58

649. 729 Mark Tillman 52 1:01:58

650. 14 Mitch Kantor 61 1:01:15

651. 295 Mick Verder 49 1:01:38

652. 812 Scott Newkam 50 1:01:27

653. 1143 Olivia Scott 11 1:02:00

654. 885 Bob Albright 69 1:01:53

655. 1073 Robyn Canvasser 46 1:01:53

656. 1136 Barbara Hunter 62 1:02:26

657. 1178 Ilene Hersh 51 1:02:26

658. 302 James Bowman 53 1:02:55

659. 513 Dara Schnee 39 1:02:31

660. 786 Mark Borman 42 1:02:35

661. 1081 Elizabeth Bevington 64 1:02:35

662. 1082 Lynn Bevington 63 1:02:35

663. 142 Ralph Raphaelson 70 1:02:46

664. 723 Thomas Smithburg 21 1:02:47

665. 531 Jenna Koval 19 1:02:58

666. 987 Lacey Little 27 1:02:41

667. 437 Leslie Robinson 41 1:02:52

668. 378 Nancy Shapiro 63 1:03:09

669. 1057 Linda Schmuck 59 1:03:25

670. 122 Tegan Proctor 42 1:03:32

671. 1016 Theresa Rumery 29 1:03:17

672. 397 Carolyn Galfione 59 1:03:26

673. 1007 Spencer Wilson 46 1:04:03

674. 959 Betsy Crofoot 29 1:04:01

675. 955 Michelle Bates 45 1:04:20

676. 1050 Kaaren Rougeux 65 1:03:45

677. 1021 Mara Stern 57 1:04:33

678. 779 Greg Fransen 50 1:04:31

679. 995 Michael Kasser 69 1:04:15

680. 404 Kelly Cochran 25 1:04:41

681. 901 Thomas Rumery 63 1:04:48

682. 705 Sam Bernstein 66 1:05:04

683. 50 Marcie Orley 50 1:05:15

684. 906 Ray Donley 54 1:03:22

685. 675 Tom White 66 1:05:25

686. 658 Michael Spaulding 99 1:05:43

687. 854 Daryl Blatz 43 1:06:02

688. 1144 Bella Scott 9 1:05:54

689. 1145 Deborah Scott 41 1:05:55

690. 286 Dana Gordon 46 1:05:48

691. 333 Kerstin Lundholm 43 1:06:34

692. 1094 Gema Silva 43 1:06:29

693. 533 Miki Moran 65 1:06:45

694. 435 Laura Ricci 40 1:06:45

695. 292 Virginia Baily 10 1:07:02

696. 309 David Thacker 52 1:07:19

697. 551 Robert Warren 56 1:07:17

698. 141 Tom Daly 77 1:07:47

699. 421 Kimberly Bullen 42 1:07:55

700. 628 Jane Shaw 47 1:07:52

701. 1048 Leigh Grissom 31 1:07:57

702. 1064 Thomas Sherry 61 1:08:30

703. 1065 Gayle Sherry 61 1:08:29

704. 1093 Wendle Whiting 37 1:08:28

705. 832 Margaret Stranberg 61 1:09:25

706. 1059 Carol Hahn 63 1:09:28

707. 1060 Howard Hahn 65 1:10:26

708. 254 Camy Hines 12 1:11:14

709. 1071 Jim Sloto 58 1:11:01

710. 891 Fred Felser 73 1:11:01

711. 291 Frances Baily 7 1:11:11

712. 293 Aaron Baily 39 1:11:11

713. 144 Susan Raphaelson 67 1:11:35

714. 78 Nathan Diamond 62 1:11:29

715. 159 Elliot Schnier 61 1:11:41

716. 869 Bill Wolfe 58 1:11:39

717. 322 Sam Bienenstock 57 1:12:32

718. 1049 Pam Grissom 60 1:12:30

719. 1184 Tony Cabot 63 1:12:51

720. 988 Heather Deiss 26 1:13:02

721. 833 Karen Kurtz 68 1:13:53

722. 549 Michael Schler 61 1:14:13

723. 856 Anne Koval 12 1:15:47

724. 858 Trish Koval 47 1:15:49

725. 385 Inez Allen 63 1:15:44

726. 890 Fran Felser 62 1:15:47

727. 388 Fred Goldberg 62 1:15:50

728. 505 Ellen Kucker 65 1:16:22

729. 504 Susan Hais 61 1:16:22

730. 1033 Carol Adelman 63 1:16:11

731. 347 Emily Ridings 11 1:16:44

732. 271 Christine Brunik 11 1:16:45

733. 937 Patricia MacMillan 56 1:16:11

734. 123 Mona Long 45 1:16:43

735. 696 Claudia Coleman 62 1:16:40

736. 542 Joan McClure 63 1:16:38

737. 685 Lauren Brownstein 32 1:17:34

738. 683 Callae Brownstein 30 1:17:01

739. 684 Sunny Brownstein 60 1:16:57

740. 158 Jucelyn Schnier 58 1:16:36

741. 840 Eva Kaus 80 1:17:28

742. 387 Barbara Goldberg 62 1:17:41

743. 91 Sherry Felson 56 1:17:54

744. 731 Michael Greenfeld 50 1:18:35

745. 438 Mark Schurgin 59 1:18:36

746. 730 Judith Greenfeld 51 1:18:35

747. 1153 Dana Samway 10 1:16:31

748. 353 Billy Gillman 66 1:18:11

749. 36 Elana Schuldt 23 1:18:32

750. 521 Julie McMahon 50 1:18:44

751. 430 Jay Weitzler 67 1:19:15

752. 406 Mary Cochran 53 1:18:52

753. 402 Chuck Rowars 68 1:19:14

754. 974 Amy Rusby 41 1:18:47

755. 899 Grace Lodge 19 1:18:48

756. 703 Kelly McLellan 18 1:18:48

757. 888 Kailey Orkin 15 1:20:25

758. 889 Michael Orkin 50 1:20:26

759. 907 Michael McDowall 17 1:18:08

760. 734 Philip Talkow 71 1:20:16

761. 735 Gloria Talkow 61 1:20:26

762. 283 Curt Lyon 57 1:21:24

763. 284 Lauren Lyon 26 1:21:24

764. 285 Jack Krawczyk 25 1:21:25

765. 359 Stephanie Staehlih 37 1:20:47

766. 358 David Staehlih 51 1:20:46

767. 887 Judy Orkin 51 1:21:40

768. 909 Christopher Salinas 23 1:20:20

769. 904 Grayson Donley 17 1:19:35

770. 380 Elaine Crowley 54 1:22:51

771. 384 Miles Wagner 52 1:22:53

772. 996 Mirna Cabrera 17 1:24:32

773. 43 Larry Hambly 64 1:24:09

774. 44 Anne Hambly 62 1:24:09

775. 527 Marcel Dorsey 54 1:25:11

776. 526 Morgan Doesey 18 1:25:11

777. 259 Carol Winer 53 1:26:27

778. 37 Katie Rodan 55 1:25:44

779. 260 Michael Winer 56 1:25:50

780. 877 Joe Blau 56 1:28:39

781. 876 Nancy Blau 56 1:28:43

782. 821 Rebecca Ribbens 30 1:30:16

783. 820 Vivienne Gellert 14 1:30:22

784. 278 Mark Mellen 65 1:29:55

785. 300 Anita Mellen 31 1:29:55

786. 501 Steven Spector 63 1:30:00

787. 299 Louise Spector 35 1:29:59

788. 323 Lauren Bienenstock 50 1:30:31

789. 310 Cindy Goodman 46 1:30:31

790. 324 Wendy Moss 47 1:30:33

791. 267 Suzann Resnick 74 1:31:07

792. 816 Ellen Holst 58 1:31:07

793. 1187 Betsy Cabot 58 1:32:25

794. 1183 Susan Levitt 63 1:32:25

795. 354 Gail Gillman 69 1:32:20

796. 383 Cheryl Epstein 64 1:32:19

797. 382 David Epstein 68 1:32:26

798. 736 Harris Herman 65 1:39:05

799. 737 Barbara Herman 60 1:39:20

800. 145 Leonard Aronovitz 67 1:42:13

801. 148 Ron Rader 68 1:42:04

802. 146 Eleanor Aronovitz 67 1:42:39

803. 535 Vern Block 70 1:42:45

804. 540 Michael Block 73 1:42:47

805. 546 Brenda Weprin 67 1:43:42

806. 431 Linda Weitzler 68 1:44:46