Meridian Fire Department demonstrates hot cars can get warm enough in a summer day to bake cookies. Never leave a child or pet alone in a vehicle, as the temperature inside can easily rise beyond 100 degrees.
Hot weather puts kids, pets in peril
Idaho's expanded school threats law
Put your phone down and keep your eyes on the road, suggests Boise Police Department
This mother helped her daughters pay for college by starting a spicy salsa business
Impassioned teen at march: 'We are angry and we are terrified.'
These women found their voices at the March for Our Lives
'We're hoping to be loud,' says local high student attending the March for Our Lives
March For Our Lives supporters rallied at the Idaho State Capitol
Fallen tree causes major damage to Boise home, leaving homeowner devastated
Why install solar on your home? "It's the responsible thing to do."
This volunteer group can lend you free medical equipment
Keep an eye out for this giant peacock in Boise this week
Homeowners in Northwest Boise rally to oppose more development as opens spaces vanish
“I’m really a quiet person,” said Gabby Martinez Zavalia, a senior at Centennial High School. "This is also a chance to stand my ground and just speak out and be loud." Many other high schoolers in the crowd at the March for Our Lives also found their voices chanting "enough is enough" and clapping to support speakers.
Ryley White, Capitol High School senior, delivers an impassioned speech to a crowd of three thousand people at the Idaho State Capitol. They were part of the March for Our Lives gatherings across the nation.
On Saturday, March 24, Anahii Jimenez, a junior at Rocky Mountain High School attended the March for Our Lives on the steps of the capitol. "It's too easy right now to get a weapon," says Jimenez. "We want to cut those loopholes."
Members of the Boise Police Department traffic enforcement unit will be participating in the Distracted and Aggressive Driving Enforcement Campaign over the next month. Boise Police Department's Cpl. Wills offers advice on how to stay safe on the road and prevent distracted driving accidents.
Marti Miller had a plan to help her daughters Alaina and Jamie save money for college -- make her famous salsa and sell it at local farmer's markets. Now, Alaina and Jamie are both in college and supporting themselves with the money they made from their business venture while Marti continues to make and stock Marti's Salsa at select grocery stores.
A silver maple tree fell into Diane Shelton's house around 10:30 a.m. on Wednesday, March 21, causing serious damage to the decades-old house. It's not yet clear what caused the tree to fall, though Boise arborists are working to learn more.
Colossal Collective is a group of creative individuals that volunteer their time to build large-scale puppets with donations and grant money for music festivals in the Pacific Northwest. The group has built puppets like Jungo, the giant gorilla that made an appearance at Treefort 2017, to bring "child-like wonder" to festival attendees. This year at the Treefort Music Festival, Colossal Collective will debut Penelopeacock, a colossal peacock puppet featuring LED lights and an animated personality.
The Knights of Columbus Medical Equipment Loan Program in Meridian is a bustling medical equipment shop run by Dale Anderson and Dick DeLeonard. Locals can donate wheelchairs, beds, walkers and bedside commodes, and volunteers clean and refurbish them. Those in need get items free on one condition -- that they bring them back when they no longer need them.
Lisa Hecht placed solar panels on the roof of her East Boise home after costs dropped significantly in just a two-year period. She now generates power that can be banked on Idaho Power's grid. She recently addressed the Idaho Public Utilities Commission about Idaho Power's proposal to put people like her in a separate rate class.
Richard Llewellyn addresses a gathering of about 320 residents at a meeting of the North West Neighborhood Association of Boise at Shadow Hills Elementary. The group is rallying opposition to a planned development along Hill Road Parkway.
Hundreds of students at Nampa High gathered Wednesday, March 14 to remember the 17 students who were killed in Parkland, Florida. One group of students was there to promote gun reform; the other to support Second Amendment rights.
In an unusual collaboration, Eagle High students and Treasure Valley Hospice team up on a documentary exploring how to talk about death. The documentary will been shown at the Sun Valley Film Festival. This is their one-minute trailer.