Plumas County residents who pay the annual $150 CalFire fee should begin preparing their properties for inspection.
Four CalFire inspectors are training this week and are scheduled to begin their work April 7 and wrap up at the end of June.
Plumas County residents, with the exception of those who live in downtown Quincy and East Quincy, can burn their yard debris, but need to ensure that it is an allowable burn day.
Ryan Murano, of the Northern Sierra Air Quality Management District, encourages residents to call the number for their area. “The recording usually covers two days of burn information,” Murano said.
Plumas District Hospital is going to have new leadership, and how that will be structured will be announced tomorrow.
Hospital board president Bill Wickman made this announcement last Thursday, March 27: “Today the PDH Board of Directors has reached an agreement in principle with CEO Doug Lafferty for early departure as CEO.”
The Plumas County Mental Health Department has between $4.9 million and $14 million in reserve funds, depending on interpretation of the law.
So when Mental Health Director Peter Livingston last week asked the county’s Community Corrections Partnership (CCP) executive committee for more than $62,000 to pay for an additional therapist to work with the jail, it didn’t sit well with some committee members.
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FRC rodeo to open arena for anyone brave enough
This cowboy holds on for dear life during last year’s saddle bronc riding portion of the rodeo clinic at Feather River College. For the third year, FRC’s rodeo...Read More...
New class plans paddle fest
Quincy locals try out some human-powered boats at last year’s Plumas Paddle Fest, presented by the Outdoor Recreation Leadership program of Feather River College....Read More...
Fishing Report for the week of 4/18/2014
Robert Paulson, of Meadow Valley, holds up the 23-pound Mackinaw he caught at Bucks Lake on April 6. Photo submitted