Real Estate Information Archive


Displaying blog entries 1-8 of 8

Summit County Market Statistics

by Allison Simson

As we close out the 3rd quarter of 2010, I wanted to share the market statistics for Summit County with you.

Please click on the links below for detailed information about any area of interest to you:

Dillon Market Update

Frisco Market Update

Keystone Market Update

Wildernest/Silverthorne Market Update

Breckenridge Market Update


And now for your coffee break....

"People who say it cannot be done should not interrupt those who are doing it!"

~ Anonymous


Some of the best minds suggest that when you have a dream, you should keep it to yourself. You should set about quietly achieving your dream, but without sharing it with others. Their reasoning is that when you share your lofty goal, you open yourself up to the ridicule and criticism of those who say, "It cannot be done." This is distracting, and can negate your efforts.

Avoid the crowd who says, "It cannot be done." Instead, spend time alone giving your dream a form. Imagine what it will feel like when your dream has been achieved. Picture it happening. Decide what actions you must take to set your dream in motion. Finally, "just do it!"

You'll find that you don't need the adulation of others when your dream becomes reality. Just knowing that you caused it will be enough. True - others will wonder how you accomplish so much in life, while they seem to struggle for the slightest movement forward. So be it.

As the Disney theme song says, "When you wish upon a star, makes no difference who you are. Everything your heart desires will come to you!"

What Your Money Can Buy ~ A Breath of Fresh Air in Dillon!

by Allison Simson

A Breath of Fresh Air in Dillon!

This 2 bedroom and 2 bathroom updated condo in Dillon Valley West boasts a well laid out and very functional floor plan with 739 square feet.  Lots of updates include new flooring and fresh paint, new cabinetry and hardware in the kitchen, as well as new countertops in the kitchen and bathrooms. 

A large kitchen and family room is the focal point, with a nice deck surrounded by trees.  Clean, well maintained, light and bright.  All good things to make you feel right at home here at 208 C!  There’s lots of storage for the primary resident, or the weekend warrior enjoying all that Summit County has to offer. This unit is on the entry level, with no stairs to drag your groceries, bikes or ski gear up and down.  This complex is also on the Summit Stage free bus route.  One assigned parking space, as well as numerous unassigned spots give you plenty of parking options. 

Building C in Dillon Valley West is next to the clubhouse which offers laundry facilities, a swimming pool, hot tub, meeting space and on-site property management.  What a great homeowner’s association!   The monthly HOA dues are $394.00 which includes all utilities except for electric. 

Priced at $165,000 and $223/square foot, 208 C Dillon Valley West is one of the more affordable 2 bedroom condos for sale in all of Summit County.  Don’t wait until interest rates go up and inventory levels go down, give your broker or Summit Real Estate a call to see this updated condo today! 

Looking to Buy?  Not ready to speak to a broker?  Visit


Meet Lynn Sustad, Kelie Gray and Anna Willis, the Buyer Specialist Team at Summit Real Estate-The Simson / Nenninger Team.  Devoted to working only with Buyers, these Specialists tour hundreds of homes and commit to having the most comprehensive knowledge in the market.  A member of the Buyer Specialist Team can be reached at (800) 262.8442 or (970) 468.6800, or email us at [email protected]

6 ways to better your credit

by Allison Simson

Question: Allison:  We keep hearing everywhere that interest rates are "historically low," but no one I know seems to be able to qualify to get the 4.4 percent we keep hearing and reading about. How do you qualify to get the lowest rates? What do you advise a financially fit person to do to increase her credit score or make herself a more attractive buyer?

Answer: Good question….I’ve experienced this first hand do to a small bookkeeping error (mine) that led to my mortgage not being paid for a month – just 30 days – and my credit score took a nose dive!  Let’s turn to tips for increasing your credit score, even if you're already pretty fiscally fit (from Inman News).

I've found that people asking about how to qualify for the best interest rates is similar to people asking me how to lose weight: I tell them the truth, then their eyes glaze over when I give them the straight dope, sans magic bullets.

No one wants to hear: eat vegetables, cut the sugar, and exercise; similarly, they don't want to hear: pay your bills on time, every time. But I've been asked this question a lot recently, so here goes, anyway!

1. Pull your reports online -- get them for free, no strings attached, at the government-authorized website This doesn't get you your actual FICO scores, but it does get you the content of your report.

Look for errors that could be depressing your score, like accounts that don't belong to you, balances that are actually lower than reported, old debts that are paid off that should have been removed entirely (seven years for credit cards, 10 years for bankruptcies).

2. Consider reopening accounts you thought were open but have been closed because you haven't used them in so long -- it will help boost your utilization ratio, one element of your credit score that is dependent on how much available credit you have.

3. Pay down some debt. This both decreases your debt-to-income ratio (36 percent is the goal, including the proposed mortgage payment) and increases your credit score, if you do it right (see the next tip).

4. Don't close any accounts. Instead, spread your debt out. The ideal utilization ratio is about 20-30 percent of your available credit overall, and on any given account. Closing accounts reduces the amount of credit that is available to you, so it makes it look like you're closer to being maxed out.

So if you have one card that's near its max and several others that have zero balances and you're trying boost your score a bit, quickly, consider balance transfers to spread our your debt more evenly, aiming for 20-30 percent of the available credit on each card.

5. Use your credit regularly -- and pay it on time, every time. FICO scores are not simply about making sure you have no debt. They are meant to be a measure that shows that you have a history of responsibly using and managing and repaying your debt.

6. Finally, check in with your mortgage broker. Have the broker pull your report and score, as the report she pulls is the one she'll have to go by in the final analysis. If you're really close to a score level that would empower you to qualify for a lower rate, the mortgage broker can actually run a credit diagnostic on your score and generate some recommendations for which actions you could take to raise your score by the needed few points.

Also, many mortgage brokers can do what's called a "Rapid Rescore" -- once you've paid that bill off, they can actually submit a request directly to the credit bureaus to update that information and your score in just a few days.

None of these tips will get someone with a 500 credit score to a 700 (other than a massive debt reduction program). But if you're trying to get a little boost to get you over a credit score hump, these can be potent and save you beaucoup bucks in interest.

Good luck! 


For answers to your real estate questions, call Allison Simson at 970-468-6800. Email - [email protected].  Want to know the value of your Summit County property? Visit   

Fall colors

by Allison Simson

Dare I say it again, but yes it's another beautiful bluebird day here in Summit County. As we know, mountain weather can be very unpredictable, but the 5-day forecast clearly shows sun with a high around 70 degrees every day! I like it.

Need help predicting the best time to view the fall colors?
Visit the Rocky Mountain Region page of the US Forest Service's website. It's an interesting site and has loads of information about our mountains.


The 2010-2011 ski season is just around the corner and Summit County's amazing resorts are committed to maximizing the skiing and riding experience for everyone lucky enough to play on their slopes. Get the scoop on the different ski passes available by clicking here Ski Pass Info

Hope to see you hiking and biking among the colorful aspens! The best colors are yet to come...

And remember:  Find your mountain home at 

Best of Summit 2010

by Allison Simson

The Aspen trees are starting to don their amazingly colorful leaves this week.  It is absolutely dazzling!  The weather has been perfect, too! 

I hope you get to enjoy Summit County's splendor this month.  If you do find yourself in Summit County, check out some of the best of the best restaurants, services and shops as voted by Summit County residents and visitors through the Summit Daily News:

  Best of the Summit 2010 

And, thank you, thank you again for voting Allison Simson - Summit Real Estate in the top 2 Realtors in Summit County (such an honor!)

Enjoy the fall! 

Take This Quiz!

by Allison Simson


Here's a short list of questions. Take time to answer them and today's message will be crystal clear. It needs no further explanation, so enjoy!

Name the five wealthiest people in the world.
Name the last five Heisman Trophy winners.
Name the last five winners of the Miss America pageant.
Name ten people who have won the Nobel or Pulitzer Prize.
Name the last half dozen Academy Award winners for best actor and actress.
Name the last decade's worth of World Series winners.

How did you do?

The point is, none of us remember the headliners of yesterday. These are not second-rate achievers. They are the best in their fields. But the applause dies. Awards tarnish. Achievements are forgotten. Accolades and certificates are buried with their owners.

Here's another quiz. See how you do on this one:

List four teachers who aided your journey through school.
Name three friends who have helped you through a difficult time.
Name five people who have taught you something worthwhile.
Think of a few people who have made you feel appreciated and special.
Think of five people you enjoy spending time with.
Name half a dozen heroes whose stories have inspired you.


The lesson?

The people who make a difference in your life are not the ones with the most credentials, the most money, or the most awards. They are the ones that care...

"Begin to be now . . . what you will be hereafter."
~ St. Jerome

5 tips for assessing a lowball offer

by Allison Simson

Know when to counter, when to ignore

Question:  Allison, we have our home in Keystone on the market and we have received an extremely low offer.  We countered and the Buyer moved on to another home.  What should we have done with a “low ball” hoffer?

Answer:  You’re not alone!  Many offers are coming in much lower than many sellers are prepared for.  Your house is for sale for $350,000, and you're confident it's well-priced. You get an offer, but it's for $300,000, and you're stunned and disappointed by how low it is.

If your first instinct is to feel insulted and to hurl an epithet -- don't, said Jeffrey Stanton, a real estate instructor based in Modesto, Calif., and Staten Island, N.Y. Stanton's company, Your Professional Development, teaches courses in negotiation techniques.

That seller might still end up with an acceptable sale price, Stanton said: The key is being ready.

Five things for home sellers to know about lowball offers:

1. It's critical in this market for sellers to be prepared for the possibility of an unacceptably low offer, Stanton said.

This is the job of the seller's agent -- managing expectations and emotions -- and too often this particular educational task is overlooked, with uncomfortable, potentially time-wasting results for all, he said.

"Most agents wait for an offer and say, 'Oh, shucks, now I'm going to have to present this to my seller,' " he said.

Not only should the agents tell the homeowners to be prepared for a low offer, they need to come to agreement on just what constitutes "lowball."

"Each market is going to be totally different. In one, it may be 5 to 10 percent below list. In a different market, it may be 30 percent below list," Stanton said. "That's a unique conversation that has to happen between agent and seller." 

Currently, in Summit County, the average sales list to sales price ratio is 93.5%.

2. Lowball offers may have any number of motivations, and sellers shouldn't automatically presume they stem from somebody's desire to be insulting.

"A lot of times, a lowball may be all the buyers can afford," he said. "It could be an investor or a buyer looking to steal the property, or a buyer who really likes your property and is just taking a shot at it, never knowing if you're going to say yes or no.

"Just don't take it as them disrespecting you."

3. If the initial offer seems out of the question, should the seller just ignore it or make a counter?

Stanton said that some negotiators suggest making no written response at all, which tells the would-be buyer that the offer isn't even being considered, in order to get across the point that the offer must increase considerably. The thinking is that the most powerful thing an individual can say is, "If it's that low, I'm not selling," Stanton said.

But he suggests that buyers in such cases make a counteroffer.

"You want to keep the negotiation lines open, so come back with something," he said. "If the house is listed for $350,000 and the offer is $300,000, the seller may want to counteroffer at $345,000, just to see what the buyer is going to say."

4. In such a case, the next move will be revealing, Stanton said.

"One of the signs in negotiations is how much of a move they make," he said. "The smaller the move, the closer that person is to his goal."

Take the aforementioned counteroffer of $345,000, he said. If the buyer responds to that one with $305,000, usually it can be interpreted as the buyer not having much price flexibility.

But if that (buyer) response is $320,000, that's a big move, Stanton said. And if the countering continues but the buyer goes up only to $322,000, he's probably near his limit, he explained.

I tell the sellers I work with to always counter any offer they get.  Never let the ball die on your side of the court is a good real estate adage! 


For answers to your real estate questions, call Allison at 970-468-6800. Email - [email protected]. Allison is a long time local in Summit County. Summit Real Estate – The Simson/Nenninger Team is located at the Dillon Ridge Marketplace. Allison’s long-time residency and years of real estate experience can help you make the most of any buying or selling situation. She’s a Certified Residential Specialist (CRS), the highest designation awarded to a Realtor in the residential sales field.  Her philosophy is simple, whether buying or selling, she understands that the most important real estate transaction is yours.  Want to know the value of your Summit County property? Visit   

Summit County, Colorado Summer Activities for September

by Allison Simson

Lots going on in Summit County in September... here is the schedule of events to help you make your summer plans.  Come visit us- and if you'd like any further details or suggestionss- we always have the inside scoop!

Sept. 1, 5-10 p.m.
Never Forget Our Soldiers — An Evening of Tribute
A concert by the United States Air Force Academy Band will follow the tribute. The evening will end with an amazing fireworks show over Lake Dillon, choreographed to music. Dillon Amphitheatre. or (970) 468-2403

June 11- Sept. 3, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Dillon Farmers Market
Buffalo Street, Dillon. Various musicians perform from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. (970) 468-2403 or

Sept. 3, 6 p.m.
Randall McKinnon
Free concert, followed by a free showing of “Where the Wild Things Are” at Copper Mountain’s outdoor venue

Sept. 3, 7 p.m.
Interstate Cowboy
Free concert at Dillon Amphitheatre

Sept. 3, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Adrenaline Film Series
Free movie featuring some of the world's best skiers and riders. Door prizes, giveaways and drink specials. Attend all four Adrenaline Movie nights and earn a chance to win one of our grand prizes. Warren Station at Keystone, River Run Village. Free. (970) 486-4FUN

Sept. 3-5
Copper Country
A free Labor Day festival tradition, Copper Country celebrates the best of the American spirit. Incredible live music, Copper Country Arts Festival, kids' crafts, the Copper Kids’ Corral, mechanical bull rides, a petting zoo and pony rides. Performers include Dr. John, Pat Green, Radney Foster, The Richie Furay Band and Felix Cavaliere's Rascals.

Sept. 3-5
Dillon Craft Fair
Downtown Dillon. Join us over Labor Day weekend, when the Alliance for Historical Preservation hosts the first Dillon Craft Fair. Over 65 crafters from all over Colorado will showcase Colorado’s finest cottage industry crafts in this zero-waste event

Sept. 4, 7 p.m.
Nacho Men
A free concert at Dillon Amphitheatre

Sept. 5
Ricochet the Police Horse and Sergeant Kipple, 1 p.m.
Marina Park. Children will not want to miss the opportunity to meet Ricochet, the Police Horse and his owner, Sergeant Wendy Kipple at Marina Park by the playground on selected Sundays throughout summer. Kids can collect Ricochet’s limited edition trading cards and learn more about the important work of a police horse.

Sept. 5, 1-3 p.m.
John Adams & Friends
These musicians salute John Denver with a free concert at Dillon Amphitheatre

Sept. 5, 2-4 p.m.
Free concert
At Dillon Amphitheatre.

Sept. 6, noon registration, show at 2 p.m.
Marina Mutt Contest
Dillon Marina. Dog lovers unite in an afternoon of fun as dog owners show off their companions and compete for prizes

Sept. 8, 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Life Drawing
Workshop, with a nude model. No previous life drawing experience needed. $15. Fuqua Livery Stable, 110 E. Washington. (970) 453-3364 or

Sept. 10, 2-4 p.m.
Space 2 Studio
An alternative studio for teens. Experiment with fall mobiles. Fuqua Livery Stable, 110 E. Washington. (970) 453-3364 or

Sept. 10, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Adrenaline Film Series
Free movie featuring some of the world's best skiers and riders. Door prizes, giveaways and drink specials. Attend all four Adrenaline Movie nights and earn a chance to win one of our grand prizes. Warren Station at Keystone, River Run Village. Free. (970) 486-4FUN

Sept. 10-12
Copper Criteriums, Cyclecross & Fall Colors Ride
A weekend of criterium racing and festivities that includes a pro criterium under the stars, amateur races and a fall colors ride consisting of a poker run format around the county give cyclists the best of both worlds — a fantastic social ride with aid stations and ride support when the High Country is at its fall color peak and a fast and exciting criterium course that will challenge all comers, especially during Saturday's twilight event.

Sept. 11, 8-10 p.m.
Live music
Located in Copper Pavilion. $15, or free for Copper lodging guests.

Sept. 11, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Frisco’s zany festival to ward off the Evil Pine Beetle. Frisco Main Street. (970) 668-5547 or

Sept. 11, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Valley Brook Cemetery Guided Tour
Meet off Airport Road. (970) 453-9767 or

Sept. 11-12, noon to 5 p.m.
Second Annual Festal Italia
Join Keystone for a day of Italian cuisine and wines, live entertainment and an authentic Keystone Marketplace. Gather the family and visit our famous Kidzone to enjoy FREE fun inflatables and more. River Run Village, Keystone. Free. (970) 496-4FUN

Sept. 12
Blue River Festival
This year's Festival features a fishing derby, fun run/walk, picnic and live music on the Pavilion lawn. (970) 262-7390

Sept. 13, 2-4 p.m.
Bountiful Beading
Participants will complete a couple projects of their choice, including zipper pulls, key chains, earrings and bracelets. $39. Fuqua Livery Stable, 110 E. Washington Ave. (970) 453-3364 or

Sept. 14-19, 7 p.m.
Alpenglow Chamber Music Festival
One of the best chamber music festivals in America offering two formal concerts, two fabulous private soirees in local homes and other special events. (970) 468-2857 or

Sept. 16, 5:30-7:30 p.m.
Vermicomposting at Alpine Earth Center, Silverthorne.

Sept. 17, 5-8 p.m.
Gold Wing
Gold Wing motorcycle descends on Frisco to enjoy the golden color, music and fun. Visit

Sept. 17, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Adrenaline Film Series
Free movies featuring some of the world's best skiers and riders. Door prizes, giveaways and drink specials are sure to keep you coming back. Attend all four Adrenaline Movie nights and earn a chance to win one of our grand prizes. Warren Station at Keystone in River Run Village. Free. (970) 496-4FUN

Sept. 17-19, all day
The America Cup — The International Fly Fishing Tournament
The Town of Frisco hosts The America Cup — International Fly Fishing Tournament. International Teams come from around the world to compete on the 10 Mile, Blue River and other local rivers. Award ceremony on Sept. 28 at the Frisco Bay Marina. (970) 668-5547 or

Sept. 17-19
16th Annual Breckenridge Oktoberfest
The Oktoberfest celebration brings Bavarian food, German brews, lederhosen and Oompah music to Breckenridge's Main Street. The prestigious Brewmaster's Dinner kicks off the weekend-long party on Friday night. (970) 453-2913 or

Sept. 24, 4-7 p.m.
You Can Paint a Masterpiece
Learn to paint like a master. This 2 1/2 day workshop is suitable for beginners who wish to finish a large painting in a weekend. $350. Fuqua Livery Stable, 110 E. Washington Ave. (970) 453-3364 or

Sept. 24, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Adrenaline Film Series
Free movies featuring some of the world's best skiers and riders. Door prizes, giveaways and drink specials are sure to keep you coming back. Attend all four Adrenaline Movie nights and earn a chance to win one of our grand prizes. Warren Station at Keystone in River Run Village. Free. (970) 496-4FUN

Sept. 24-26
Camp Experience
CampExperience is a one-of-a-kind retreat designed exclusively for women that are ready for inspiration and transformation. At Camp, you will refine your vision, reflect on your purpose, enjoy top speakers and activity leaders and relax in an amazing setting.

Sept. 30, 6-8:30 p.m.
Textile Club
Experiment with hand-painted silk,. $25. Fuqua Livery Stable, Breckenridge. (970) 453-3364 or

Ongoing Summer Events

Kid’s Discovery Days, 11 a.m. Tuesdays
Watch a magic show, see zoo animals, or sing a-long with a musician. The entertainment changes every Tuesday. Free. River Run, Keystone

Family Fun Night, 5-7 p.m. Wednesdays
Enjoy a free evening of live entertainment, activities and more in Keystone's River Run.

Barney Ford House Museum, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday
Visit the home of Barney L. Ford, as escaped slave who prospered and became a prominent entrepreneur and black civil rights leader in Colorado. Meet 111 E. Washington Ave. Free, suggested donation, $5. (800) 980-1859.

Summit Ski Museum, 2-6 p.m. Tuesdays through Sundays
Celebrating Breckenridge as the first ski town in Colorado and the first 100 years of skiing in Summit County. Meet at 308-B, S. Main St. Free, suggested donation, $5. (800) 980-1859.

Edwin Carter Museum, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Take an interactive journey into the life of Breckenridge’s famous log cabin naturalist, Professor Edwin Carter. Meet at 111 N. Ridge St. Free, suggested donation, $5. (800) 980-1859.

Red, White & Blue Fire Museum, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday
Breckenridge formed an all-volunteer fire department in 1880. Today, see an original human-powered ladder cart as well as firefighting equipment and uniforms from the first companies. Meet at 308 N. Main St. Free, suggested donation, $5. (800) 980-1859.

Rotary Snowplow Park, noon to 4 p.m., Tuesdays through Sundays
Rotary snowplows cleared narrow gauge railroad tracks, throwing snow 30 feet to either side. See a rotary snowplow on display and learn about Breckenridge’s railroad history in the park museum. Meet at Boreas Pass Road, next to the Ice Rink. Free, suggested donation, $5. (800) 980-1859.

Guided Historic Walking Tour, 11 a.m. Tuesdays through Sundays
Take a guided walk through Breckenridge’s Nationally Recognized Historic District. Allow 90 minutes to complete the tour. Meet at the Breckenridge Welcome Center, 203 S. Main St. $10 adults/$5 children 12 and younger. (800) 980-1859.

Washington Gold & Silver Mine Tour, 1 p.m. Tuesdays through Sundays
Take a journey back in time to Breckenridge’s hard rock mining era. Walk underground for a firsthand mining experience and learn to pan for gold. Great for the kids! 465 Illinois Gulch Rd. $10 adults/$5 children 12 and younger. (800) 980-1859.

Lomax Placer Mine Tour, 3 p.m. Tuesdays through Sundays
Experience Breckenridge’s early mining days. Peer inside a miner’s cabin, see and feel the original mining equipment and learn to pan for gold. What you find is yours to keep. 301 Ski Hill Rd. $10 adults/$5 children 12 and younger. (800) 980-1859.

Every Saturday, 10 a.m.
Iowa Hill Guided Hike
Enjoy a guided hike that goes through a historic mine site and up to a restored miners’ boardinghouse. Allow two hours to complete the hike. Meet at the Iowa Hill Trailhead, directly north of the Public Works facilities on Airport Rd. $10. (970) 453-9767.

Every Thursday, 10 a.m.
Guided Hike: French Gulch
Enjoy a guided hike though French Gulch. See a dredge boat, mines, and explore the once heavily mined area while on a beautiful hike. $10. (970) 453-9767.

Dillon School House Museum, 1-4 p.m.
The Summit Historical Society hosts tours of the Dillon School House Museum and “Building of Dillon Dam” video. 403 LaBonte St., Dillon. (970) 468-2207 or

“Smokey Joe's Café: The Music of Leiber and Stoller” (call for dates)
This Tony Award-nominated musical revue features the music of Leiber & Stoller, including such popular hits as "Fools Fall in Love," "Love Potion Number 9," "Jailhouse Rock" and much more. Don't miss this night of music from the incredible song-writing duo of Leiber and Stoller. At the new Warren Station at Keystone in River Run Village. $23.50 adults; $19.50 students. (970) 496-4FUN or

 “8-TRACK: THE SOUNDS OF THE 70's,” Sept. 2-26 (call for specific nights)
The Lake Dillon Theatre Company presents “8-TRACK: THE SOUNDS OF THE 70's.” Re-discover the heart and soul of the “forgotten decade.” Celebrate the greatest hits of the 70s, starring the music of The Emotions, The Carpenters, LaBelle, Barry Manilow, Marvin Gaye, The Doobie Brothers, The Bee Gees, Helen Reddy, K.C. & The Sunshine Band and many more. Admit it. You feel good in polyester. Lake Dillon Theatre, Dillon. $25 for adults, $18 for students. (970) 513-9386 or

“Cinderella,” Sept. 3-6, 7:30 p.m.
The timeless enchantment of a magical fairy tale is reborn with one of the most original, charming, and elegant musicals ever created. Backstage Theatre.

Disney's “Beauty and the Beast” (call for dates)
Presented by The Backstage Theatre. Set in a French provincial town, beautiful Belle lives with her father — a dotty inventor. When her father fails to return from a trip to the local fair, Belle rushes off to find him. To her dismay, she discovers he is being held captive in an enchanted castle by a horrible beast. She trades her freedom for his, and the "tale as old as time" begins. How Belle tames the unfortunate Beast and his redemption and ultimate transformation into a handsome prince continues to enthrall audiences of all ages. $20-22 for adults, $10-11 for children under 12. (970) 547-3100, ext. 8

Mario the Peddler in a Theatrical Stage Production (call for dates)
Author, speaker, and entertainer “Mario the Peddler” has presented his story of love, peace and justice to religious and political leaders around the world, including the U.S. Congress and the White House. Warren Station at Keystone in River Run Village. $5 adults; free for children 12 and under. (970) 486-4FUN or

“Parallel Lives” Sept. 18-27 (call for dates)
Backstage Theatre, Breckenridge.

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Contact Information

Photo of Summit Real Estate Real Estate
Summit Real Estate
The Bright Choice
330 Dillon Ridge Way, Suite 10
Dillon CO 80435
Fax: 970-468-2195

Allison Simson, Owner/Broker, is a licensed Colorado Real Estate Broker