Established in 1891 on the main street that runs through town, it burned down just four years later. The Sheridan was then rebuilt the following the year in 1895 and has remained a Telluride icon thereafter.
Trout Lake is one of the most pristine high altitude lakes in Colorado. Just a short drive from Telluride, it offers not only the beauty of its existence for those who wish to come and simply be at its shores.
There is only one way in to Telluride. And, there’s only one way out. On Highway 145, as you turn right at the roundabout and head into town, you’ll drive right next to the Telluride Valley Floor. It’s on the right side.
Giving Telluride a taste of the finer things in life, the Michael D. Palm Theater offers live productions, the showing of world-class events on the big screen, artistic series and dance classes for the local community.
Popcorn Alley in Telluride may be a portrait of beauty and charm, but the energy of the brightly colored historic mining structures wasn’t always so. In the old mining days, Popcorn Alley was home to the brothel district.
Uniting 50 disadvantaged children from all over the United States from places like Atlanta, Georgia, Wichita, Kansas, and Phoenix, Arizona, Telluride Colorado’s Wild West Fest offers a summer experience to remember.