Business trip to LA was worth the time; will pay rewards

Feather Publishing
3/7/2014
 

Thanks to the effort and financial contributions of a local business and the Eastern Plumas Chamber of Commerce, the entire county stands to benefit.

Earlier this month, the chamber joined forces with Greenhorn Creek Guest Ranch to take the Plumas County tourism show on the road.

During their two-day stint at the Travel and Adventure Show in Los Angeles, Greenhorn’s Trish Wilburn and the Eastern Plumas chamber’s Audrey Ellis set up a display booth in front of 32,000 potential vacationers. The Plumas ambassadors gave away every brochure and visitors guide that made the trip in the familiar Greenhorn Ranch SUV. Wilburn and Ellis came home with hundreds of contacts and about 11,000 email addresses.

Read more: Business trip to LA was worth the time; will pay rewards

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Supervisors prove county can survive without a CAO

Feather Publishing
2/28/2014
 

“County needs to hire a CAO, and soon”

That was the headline of a Feather Publishing editorial in November 2012. The paper criticized the board of supervisors for trying to run the day-to-day operations of the county on their own, without the benefit of a professional chief administrative officer.

Read more: Supervisors prove county can survive without a CAO

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Who needs a CAO? Apparently not Plumas County

Debra Moore
Staff Writer
2/27/2014
 

Supervisor Jon Kennedy was so impressed with what Facilities Director Dony Sawchuk had to say about the lack of a county administrative officer (CAO) that he asked him to repeat it.

“The operating relationship between the department heads and the supervisors is functioning very well due to the cooperative effort of all,” said Sawchuk, speaking as chairman of the county’s management council.

Read more: Who needs a CAO? Apparently not Plumas County

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Feather River College students speak: ‘We are happy’

Dr. Kevin Trutna, Superintendent/President
Feather River College
2/26/2014
 

The history of Feather River College is built upon outreach, student support and diversity. FRC originally started as a campus of the Peralta Community College District, which serves northern Alameda County, including the cities of Oakland and Berkeley. A diverse student body was established the very first day that FRC opened its doors in 1968.

Therefore, it came as no surprise that while the Political Science 140: Multiethnic America class was working on the 2013 Campus Climate Report, the students wanted to know if the diverse campus was “happy.”

Read more: Feather River College students speak: ‘We are happy’

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