Monthly Voice
November 2018
In This Issue

Executive Director's Corner

Club 20 Member Satisfaction Survey & Drawing!!!

Club 20 Member Spotlight

Club 20 In the News

News from Around Western Colorado

H20: Club 20 Water Committee Co-chairs
Weigh In on the Issue

Upcoming
Club 20 Events

Last Minute Voting?
The Club 20 Has You Covered!

2019 Sponsorship Opportunities

Corporate Member Spotlight
CLUB 20
Staff & Leadership Directory

Executive Director

Membership & Communications
Director

Operations & Event Coordinator

Board Chair

Board Chair-Elect

Immediate Past Chair
Welcome New Members

Bronze Corporate Member:
Denver Water

 Executive Director's Corner

Fall is finally here and with it is the coming and going of election day (just 5 days away), the ending of campaign commercials (YAY!), and perhaps taking time to reflect on what the outcome of the election means for us as Club 20 members for the next few years. No matter your political affiliation, big decisions are about to be made next week and Club 20 will be on the cutting edge of helping you to engage with our new Governor and to have an impact on the pressing issues we’re facing in 2019. If you haven’t voted yet, please check out our election guide which breaks down the ballot measures in easy to understand language to help voters to be informed. Please feel free to share far and wide with your family, friends, whomever is registered to vote in Colorado.

Here at Club 20 we are already looking to establish our top legislative priorities for the upcoming session (it starts on January 4 th ) to ensure that we are focused and effective in our advocacy efforts. Once finalized, these priorities will be posted on our website and shared with our members so that we are united as one in our efforts to promote and protect the West Slope.

Lastly, I wanted to take a moment to thank all of those folks who have volunteered to serve on the Club 20 Board of Directors. Their role is an integral part of our organization and their guidance and feedback over the next two years will help shape the future for Club 20. We are so excited to work with each of you and are grateful for your service!

I hope you all have a very Happy Thanksgiving and know that we here are Club 20 are couldn’t be more grateful for each and every one of YOU! 

Sincerely,
Christian Reece
Club 20 Executive Director

A Short Word From Our
Board Chair
Cindy Dozier
It has been a real pleasure to attend several of the Club 20 caucuses around the West Slope and meet many Club 20 members. The Club 20 region is unsurpassed in its beauty and its residents are clearly informed on our particular issues. Much appreciation to all who participated in the caucus process!

Also, on behalf of Club 20, I would like to take this opportunity to congratulate our Executive Director, Christian Reece, on her acceptance to graduate school at Auburn University. Christian will be attending Auburn online pursuing her Masters in Business Administration. We so appreciate Christian's investment of her own time and money to advance her education, knowing that Club 20 will ultimately benefit as she brings her knowledge home to the West Slope. Congrats, Christian!
Take the Club 20 Annual
Survey Today!
Those that complete the survey by December 31st will entered into a drawing, & the winner will receive one FREE EVENT REGISTRATION to be used in 2019. This offer for the winner of the drawing includes the option of free registration to the Washington DC Fly-In (a $375 value).

Why? We actively strategize about how we can improve Club 20 membership. Input from those we serve helps us to look at improvement from all angles. Thank you in advance for sharing your voice in helping us to serve you as a Club 20 member!
Club 20 Member Spotlight: Brian Skyles
After graduating from Fort Lewis College with a Bachelor’s Degree in Biology and a Minor in Chemistry, I began seeking a career in the field of environmental consulting. My current position of Project Lead and Business Development Associate with HRL Compliance Solutions, Inc. and has developed over the past four years, after initially starting out as a Staff Scientist.

Over the last few years with HRL, the variety of projects I’ve been given the opportunity to work on has continued to change the direction of my future. I continue to enhance my skill sets and qualifications, such as being certified on LDAR (Leak Detection and Repair) methane imaging cameras. As greenhouse gas continues to be a topic of concern in the San Juan’s I have had the opportunity to become more of a subject matter expert. I have developed extensive experience in Spill Prevention Counter Control Measures (SPCC), pipeline construction, reclamation oversight, storm water inspection and management, and emergency spill response activities. This also gave me the opportunity to develop my desire to interface with clients and provide exceptional customer service. This has directed me towards more of a Business Development role. By following a path of what I like most in my professional career, I also had the opportunity to volunteer as an elected Vice President on the Energy Counsel Board. This has enabled me to work with extremely knowledgeable people in the gas and oil industry.

Another opportunity within the company is working with HRL’s DragonflyAI team on cutting-edge R&D projects in the UAS world. This division keeps answering our clients “what if” questions by continuously breaking technological ceilings within multiple industries. For example, just within the last year, we have used drones to collect data for existing and proposed pipeline and well pads across the country, collect data and map INSIDE gold mine operations (a service we dubbed “Tunnel Vision™), and fly coal seam fires with live thermal sensors to find surface hotspots that pose environmental and human safety concerns.

HRL has been a member of Club 20 since 2011 although I have only had the opportunity to be involved for just over a year. Club 20 has been a positive influence to meet motivated and engaged people in not just oil and gas industry, but a multitude of additional industries such as ranching, mining, and utility sectors such as water, electric, and solar. I have greatly enjoy discussing the similarities of the obstacles we face in each industry and being a part of the new and innovative solutions that our team develops.

I have lived in Southwest Colorado for the past 17 years and during that time, I developed a love for mountain biking, skiing/snowboarding, rafting and hunting. My experience and love for the outdoors, as well as my desire to impart that passion in my two young children, along with my wife motivates me in my work. I am committed to work toward long-term solutions to the myriad of complications that affect the facets of our community. 
Club 20 Member Eric Carlson Accepts
West Slope Colorado Oil & Gas Association's
Executive Director Position
Eric Carlson has accepted the position as West Slope Colorado Oil and Gas Association’s new Executive Director beginning November 1. Eric previously served in many senior level positions with USDA and EPA and most recently as President - CEO of a business trade association.
 
“We are excited to have someone with Eric’s breadth of experience to lead our business trade organization, and his extensive expertise in government and regulatory governance,” said WSCOGA President Chris Clark. “Eric has a reputation for being a leader who values relationships, a leader who listens, and a leader who works with others. He has experience in building partnerships and strategic alliances to leverage outcomes. Eric will build stronger relationships with key partners and stakeholders to strengthen WSCOGA’s voice here on the West Slope.”
 
Eric sees the western Colorado’s oil and gas resource as a vital part of the region’s economy and community. He believes WSCOGA has an important role to play in helping stakeholders and the public understand how important these natural resources are to the sustainability of our region’s vitality.
Eric and his wife moved to Grand Junction in recent years and have become familiar with the issues and concerns facing the region. Eric shared "Club 20 was among the first groups I joined when arriving in Colorado a few years ago because they speak on behalf of many interests in Western Colorado. I look forward to working with Club 20 members as a representative of Energy companies on the Western Slope."

WSCOGA is an affiliated chapter of the Colorado Oil & Gas Association -a nationally recognized trade association that aggressively promotes the expansion of Rocky Mountain natural gas markets, supply, and transportation infrastructure through its growing and diverse membership. WSCOGA strives to educate stakeholders, encourage technology enhancements and foster environmental stewardship throughout oil and gas operations and supply chains.
In the News......
Grand Junction VA Receives 4 Star Rating

The Director of the Grand Junction VA Medical Center, Michael Kilmer, recently shared with local news the VA improving from a 3 Star rating to a 4 Star rating and being ranked 28 out of 130 other VA Medical Centers. He also discussed efforts which influenced how the center was able to earn the improved rating and their plans for continued improvement. You can learn more by viewing the news broadcast by clicking here .
USDA & ONDCP Unveil Latest Tool to Help Rural Communities Address the Opioid Epidemic
White House Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP) Deputy Director Jim Carroll and U.S. Department of Agriculture Assistant to the Secretary for Rural Development Anne Hazlett today unveiled a listing of Federal programs that can be used to build resilient communities and address opioid misuse in rural communities. The Rural Resource Guide to Help Communities Address Substance Use Disorder and Opioid Misuse is a first-of-its-kind, one-stop-shop for rural leaders looking for Federal funding and partnership opportunities.

“Many rural communities in America have been especially hard hit by the opioid crisis,” said Deputy Director Carroll. “ONDCP and USDA partnered to create this guide to help them find the Federal resources that can help them respond.”
“Strong and healthy communities are a cornerstone for prosperity in rural America,” Hazlett said.
Governor Hickenlooper explains why you should vote
#YESon110 and #NOon109.
78% of Colorado’s roads will need to be repaired in the next 10 years, but the state lacks the budget funding to keep up. It’s time to stop the band-aid approach. Vote #YESon110 in November to fix our transportation needs.
Here's the full list of endorsements:
Interested in learning more about Proposition 110 &/or increasing awareness about it through social media? You can click on the icons below!
Let's Go Colorado on Facebook:
In Grand Junction, CO - Oct. 24th: Grand Junction leaders join together in support of Proposition #110.   #YESon100   #letsgocolorado
Pictured above: Russ George, former Speaker of the House and former CDOT Director; Kathy Hall, CDOT Commissioner; Greg Rippy, business leader and former State Representative; Diane Schwenke, CEO /President of the Grand Junction Area Chamber of Commerce; Christian Reece, Executive Director of Club 20
Let's Go Colorado on Twitter:
In Colorado Politics on Oct. 26th: "Prop. 110 will fund needed infrastructure - and keep Colorado competitive". VOTE #YESon110 #letsgocolorado #NOon109 #coleg #copolitics https://bit.ly/2yzqr7Q
Remember 1991?
That’s the last time transportation funding got a real boost.
Vote #YESon110 for guaranteed solution to fund transportation and get CO moving again! Please watch and share our new ad. #letsgocolorado #voteYESon110
Partnering With Colorado
Petroleum Council on
Proposition 112
Oct. 16, 2018 - At the Mayors Rally on the west steps of the CO state capitol, Club 20 was invited to share their views on the position they've taken in opposition to Proposition 112. Karl Paulson, Club 20 Member, shared that a Dolores County Commissioner stated that Dolores County would cease to be a county if the proposition passed.
2018 Platinum Corporate Member:
News from Around the Western Slope
Forest Service Chief Vicki Christiansen
Sworn in Oct. 11th

Christiansen has been serving as Interim Chief since March of this year. On Oct. 11th, she was sworn in as the 19th Chief of the Forest Service.

Secretary Perdue said the following of Chief Christiansen, "As a former wildland firefighter and fire manager, Chief Christiansen knows what’s needed to restore our forests and put them back to work for the taxpayers. With seven years at the Forest Service and 30 years with the states of Arizona and Washington, Vicki’s professional experience makes me confident that she will thrive in this role and hit the ground running.”

Prior to serving as Interim Chief of the Forest Service, Chief Christiansen was Deputy Chief for State and Private Forestry where she had oversight of Fire and Aviation Management, Tribal Relations, Forest Health Protection, Cooperative Forestry, Grey Towers and Conservation Education. She joined the Forest Service in 2010 as the Deputy Director of Fire and Aviation Management. Vicki has worked extensively on the National Cohesive Wildland Fire Management Strategy bringing her experience as a line officer, land manager, wildland fire fighter and State Forester to the effort.
Reading:
It’s number one!
By Joyce Rankin

Joyce Rankin is on the State Board of Education representing the Third Congressional District. She writes the monthly column, " Across the Street"  to share with constituents in the 29 counties she represents.    The Department of Education, where the State Board of Education meets, is located  across the street  from the Capitol. She is also a Legislative Assistant for Representative Bob Rankin.

I pointed out in my July column that teachers have many responsibilities. For example, understanding technology, suicide, depression, mental illness, bullying, drug use and provide sex education, and safe schools. They also monitor breakfast and lunch programs and, oh yes, did I mention math and reading? But if reading and math aren’t the highest priority, how are our Colorado students performing on assessments? According to the 2018 English, Language Arts (ELA), or reading test, we’re not doing well. The Colorado Measurement of Academic Success (CMAS) ELA scores for third graders show that only forty percent are reading at grade level.
Forest Supervisor Bids Farewell to the GMUG
The Grand Mesa, Uncompahgre and Gunnison (GMUG) National Forests announces the departure of Forest Supervisor Scott Armentrout. Armentrout accepted a position for the Department of Energy in Portland, Oregon.

Armentrout started his role as GMUG Forest Supervisor in 2012 and has been with the Forest Service for 31 years. Upon departing, he shared "People here work together to find mutually agreeable solutions and that’s what made my work gratifying. I feel privileged to have worked for the residents of the Western Slope and I know the spirit of working together will help to solve any future challenges."
Deputy Forest Supervisor Chad Stewart will be the Acting Forest Supervisor for the GMUG. He joined the GMUG in June of this year and is thoroughly familiar with the issues and management of the forest. His knowledge and experience will provide the forest, its partners and surrounding communities with continuity of management, providing for a smooth transition. 
 
Prior to the GMUG, Stewart worked on the Medicine Bow-Routt National Forest and Thunder Basin National Grassland where he served as the Hahns Peak/Bears Ears District Ranger in Steamboat Springs since 2013. He has over 20 years of experience in public land management.
Secretary Zinke Applauds President Trump's
Memorandum on
Western Water

The memorandum directs the Department of the Interior and the Department of Commerce to work together to deliver western communities the water supplies they need to irrigate millions of acres of farmland and provide water and power to millions of Americans.

“Water is the lifeblood of any thriving economy, and its importance in the West cannot be overstated,” said Secretary Zinke. “We want to use water in the most practical sense, and make sure our water infrastructure is in world class shape for all uses. Working to get our farms the water they need is key to rural prosperity, and I applaud President Trump for making this key issue a top priority of his administration.”

There is widespread recognition that a 'status quo' approach to the longstanding imbalances in the supply and demand of water will not be effective. Under President Trump, Secretary Zinke and Secretary Ross, federal agencies are taking a proactive approach to tackling the water supply challenges that confront western communities. This has entailed operational changes as well as specific new investments in water and power infrastructure. The active collaboration by Interior and Commerce on the areas described in the Memorandum will position western communities to have the most abundant water and power supplies possible, assuring their place in a secure and prosperous American economy. 
Drought Contingency Planning in Colorado
by Chris Treese

In plain terms, the Colorado River Compact of 1922 allocates use of half of the river to the Lower Basin and half to the Upper Basin. But here’s the catch, the Lower Basin states gets its half first. The Upper Basin states get what’s left.

Lake Powell is our principal water savings account. The water it holds is a safeguard for our existing uses of Colorado River basin water in Colorado - and our sister Upper Basin states of Utah, New Mexico and Wyoming. Lake Mead is the primary savings account for the Lower Basin states of California, Arizona and Nevada.

With an on-going drought, overuse in the Lower Basin and warmer temperatures, water in Lake Powell is just 42 percent of capacity. This past year, it plunged more than 30 feet. And Lake Mead levels are even worse. Now in the 18th year of a continuing drought there is an increasing possibility that our Lake Powell savings account may not hold out, and Colorado’s water supplies may be at risk.

Accordingly, the Upper and Lower Basin states are working separate Drought Contingency Plans (DCP) in an attempt to avoid curtailment of Colorado’s water use in order to comply with the Compact and to maintain hydropower production at Glen Canyon Dam. The DCP for Colorado and our Upper Basin neighbors (WY, UT and NM) involves a three-tiered approach:
1.       Reservoir Reoperations: If Powell continues to drop, release water from Aspinall, Navajo and Flaming Gorge reservoirs to Powell to bolster levels for generating power and to protect against possible compact curtailment. (This is a one-shot action that cannot occur in consecutive years.)
2.       Snowfall Augmentation and Phreatophyte Removal: This involves the continuation of efforts to augment snowfall through cloud-seeding, and efforts to remove Russian olive and tamarisk, non-native riverbank trees that consume high amounts of water.
3.       Implementation of Demand Management Programs: In other words, induce water users to reduce their current consumptive use of water so more water may flow to Lake Powell. This piece of the Upper Basin DCP is the most controversial component and involves the most risk for water users on the Western Slope. It also provides the most flexibility – if done right.

The Colorado River District insists that any Demand Management program be a voluntary, temporary and compensated water-reduction program. The River District’s concern is that if we fail to put new and proactive programs in place to address our drought conditions, the kind of buy-and-dry purchases of agricultural properties that we’ve seen on the eastern plains will occur on the West Slope. Not to plan invites disaster.

The District’s first priority is to prevent western Colorado agriculture from becoming Colorado’s sacrifice zone for compact compliance. Because the Colorado River touches every corner of the state, the River District believes that cities, industry and agriculture on both sides of the Continental Divide must share in any sacrifice.

The Colorado River District was created in 1937 to protect western Colorado water. Just like Club 20, our mission is to protect western Colorado as we know it today, rich in agriculture, recreation and environmental values. This is where we choose to live and where many love to visit. There may be a day when we all have to modify our water use in order to save what we cherish, and we think that should only occur with good planning and shared sacrifice.
A New Publication Spotlighting
Western Colorado
West of 105 is a free digital magazine that narrates the western Colorado tale which released its first-ever edition this fall. The publication covers everything travel-related that’s located west of the 105th meridian, from local breweries and outdoor gear to stargazing and leaf peeping.  

The magazine image will take you to the online issue, and you can learn more about West of 105 at their website: https://www.westof105.com/ .
Upcoming Club 20 Events:
Save the Date!
"Voices of Rural Colorado"
Joint Legislative Trip
January 24-25, 2019
Denver, CO

Club 20 Members will have the opportunity to represent Western Slope at the state capitol together with a strategic agenda which enables advocacy on timely issues with state legislators.

This year's Evening Reception will take place at History Colorado Center in downtown Denver.

Hotel Reservation Deadline: 12/24/18
Event Registration Deadline: 1/18/19
Winter Policy
Committee Meetings
Week 1: Feb. 28th & March 1st
Week 2: March 14th & 15th
Ute Water Conservancy
2190 H 1/4 Rd
Grand Junction, CO 81505

Policy Committee Chairs & Club 20 Members will have the opportunity to meet in a decision-making setting to address possible new Club 20 policy resolutions, and whether to renew, amend, or delete Club 20 resolutions which are up for review. Club 20 Policy Committee Meetings also include presentations from subject matter experts & industry leaders.

Policy Committee Schedule:
Week 1
Feb. 28th:
Telecom, Health Care, Business Affairs
(Education is now under Business Affairs)
March 1st:
Transportation, Tourism

Week 2
March 14th:
Agriculture and Water
March 15th:
Public Lands & Natural Resources, Energy

Stay tuned for more details to come!
Spring Conference
April 12th & 13th
DoubleTree Hotel
743 Horizon Dr
Grand Junction, CO 81506
Club 20 facilitates two days of event-filled agenda items which include:

  • Executive Committee meetings where Club 20 leadership delivers annual reports
  • Presentations regarding legislative session work
  • Presentations from area industry leaders on matters which impact the Club 20 region
  • Reports from Policy Committee Chairs
  • Appointment of Policy Committee Chairs
  • Election of Club 20 Leadership
  • Decision-making meetings on upcoming Club 20 events
  • Club 20 Annual Awards Banquet

This list includes Executive Committee agenda items only! In next month's newsletter, an overview of the Board of Director agenda will be shared.

Stay tuned for more details to come!
Washington DC Fly-In
May 21-23, 2018
Lodging: Hyatt Place
33 New York Avenue, NE
Washington DC, 20002
Every other year Club 20 members have the opportunity to travel to Washington DC together in force on a strategic venture to represent the interests of Western Colorado.

In addition to meeting with national leaders to advocate together for Western Colorado interests, participants have the opportunity to enjoy a Club 20 tradition: the dinner and cruise on the Potomac!

To get a better idea of what the Washington DC trip entails, you can visit the agenda from the 2017 trip by clicking here .

Stay tuned for more details to come!
***Dates Subject to Change***
Last Minute Voting?
No problem!
Club 20 Breaks Down the Issues

The 2018 Club 20 Election Guide in now available! This guide is the result of Club 20 Executive Committee & Board of Directors convening to consider all stances and then taking positions on ballot issues.

#YourVoiceMatters
County Caucus
Election Results

The Club 20 Board of Directors is part of the backbone which ensures equitable representation from the 22 counties which make up the organization.

Additionally, the Board of Directors performs a vital role of expecting accountability from Club 20 staff and Policy Committee leadership & members as they vote on recommendations regarding new resolutions being proposed and also those up for review.

The 2018 County Caucus Elections are almost complete! On behalf of all Club 20 members, Club 20 staff would like to congratulate newly elected Board of Directors and also express gratitude to those who have accepted the nomination to continue serving in this capacity.

Please feel welcome to reach out to our newly elected Board of Directors from the following counties: Archuleta, Dolores, Garfield, Gunnison, Pitkin, La Plata, Montrose, Moffat, Routt, & San Miguel (Jackson County Caucus Meeting will be rescheduled).
2019 Sponsorship Opportunities
The success of Club 20 Events are largely due to the generous sponsorship from those members who believe in the organization's mission of bringing together interested citizens, community leaders, and subject matter experts to discuss relevant matters which impact Western Colorado.

Please take a look at all available sponsorship opportunities for 2019 and consider helping us to make your Club 20 events AMAZING in 2019!


SILVER CORPORATE MEMBER SPOTLIGHT
Chevron’s Rangely operation is one of
Colorado’s longest producing oil fields
by Cary Baird

Chevron has a long, robust history which began when a group of explorers and merchants established the Pacific Coast Oil Company on September 10, 1879.  The company’s holdings in Colorado have played an important role in Chevron’s growth to become one of the largest oil and gas companies in the world. And Chevron’s Rangely Field is one of the oldest and longest producing in the Rocky Mountain region.  

Geology
The Rangely field sits atop the Raven Park Anticline which is located on the far northeastern flank of the Uinta Basin, an ancient inland seaway. The anticline has about 950 feet of structural closure. The Weber (Wee-bur) sandstone thickness averages 700 feet and net productive reservoir thickness varies from 50 to 400 feet thick across the structure. It is the principal reservoir, accounting for the bulk of the field’s production. Sitting at 5,500 to 6,500 feet below the surface—itself at a current-day elevation of 5,300 feet, the Weber is 245-315 million years old and consists of layered fine-grained sandstones deposited in inter-fingered wind-blown and fluvial environments. The unit area covers nearly 20,000 acres in a 4-½ by 10 mile area.

The formation is overlain by other sedimentary units, including the Mancos shale, followed by the Dakota, Morrison, Curtis, Entrada, Carmel, Navajo, Chinle, Shinarump, Moenkopi and Park City formations.

Oil Discoveries
Oil seeps were reported at Raven Park in 1878, and oil was discovered in 1901 in the Mancos shale. The Dakota sandstone was explored in 1924-1928. The Raven A-1 well, drilled in 1933, is credited as the discovery well for the oil reservoir within the Weber sandstone. The well was capped due to poor oil markets during the Depression, but as energy demands of World War II increased the nation’s need for oil, production from the well started in 1943.

A second deep well was drilled in April 1944, and numerous rigs soon began working in the area. In 1948 Chevron built a refinery in Salt Lake City to be the primary recipient of their Rangely crude and supplied it via a 126-mile pipeline. By 1949, the Rangely field contained 478 wells. Production peaked in May 1956 at 82,000 barrels of oil per day.

As production continued, the reservoir pressure began its inevitable drop. In recognition of this, in 1950 operators began re-injecting their produced hydrocarbon gas (for which no market then existed), attempting to slow that pressure decline. The field was unitized in 1957 so that water could be injected to offset the pressure decline and increase oil recovery. By 1959 Chevron, the designated unit operator, had installed a water flood program which quickly expanded fieldwide, and which continued through the late 1980s. In addition, infill drilling to expand water injection and to reduce well spacing to 20-acre patterns began in 1963. Production climbed steadily again, to peak at 58,000 barrels of oil per day in December 1973.

In 1986, Chevron initiated a tertiary recovery program using carbon dioxide (CO2) injection to recover additional oil left behind after waterflood. The CO2 acts like a solvent to wash the oil off the rock in the reservoir and improve the recovery of oil. Water and carbon dioxide flooding are also known as enhanced oil recovery (EOR). 

The program expanded in phases through 1990. The result of this program has been to flatten normal production declines dramatically and further extend the economic and operating life of the field in ways that no one could have anticipated in 1933. EOR development has been further expanded into peripheral areas originally considered marginal for EOR investment and via targeted infill drilling. Since 2015, increasing use has been made of automation, new control systems and data analytics to further improve the performance of the CO2 flood, and of the field overall.

Over the years, Chevron has become an integral part of the town of Rangely. The company’s social investment program has benefitted numerous community organizations. In 2018, the company contributed $75,000 to Rangely Schools for the purchase of Chromebooks for all students. Colorado Northwestern Community College, which plays an important role in the region’s educational picture, has awarded thousands of dollars in scholarships thanks to Chevron donations. The CNCC chemistry laboratory is named for Chevron because of the company’s focus on the sciences. Other recipients of Chevron funds include The Tank, Meals on Wheels, the Rangely Outdoor Museum, the food bank, the Rangely Human Resource Council, the fire and law enforcement services in Rangely and Rio Blanco County, Rangely Victim Services, and Western Rio Blanco Recreation and Parks.  
CLUB 20 | 970-242-3264 | 970-245-8300 | communications@club20.org | www.club20.org