2022 Year in Review

Broomfield logo above a banner reading "2022 Year in Review"

In 2022...

As our community, we want to be sure you know how your city and county works for you. In this Year in Review, you will find some of our biggest accomplishments of this past year and insight on how your taxpayer dollars are used to fund your programs and services.

As we recognize and celebrate the many accomplishments in 2022, we remain resolute on continuing with a solid foundation and strategic approach to solidify a financial and sustainable future in 2023 and beyond.

Assessor Office     City and County Clerk and Recorder     Community Engagement

Creative Economy     Development, Diversity, Equity and Inclusion (DDEI)    Economic Vitality   

Financial Sustainability and Resiliency     Human Resources     Human Services

Municipal Court     Oil and Gas     Public Health     Public Safety

Public Works     Sustainability     Transportation

"assessor" with clipart of a house and checklist below

  • The appraisers have been working on the 2023 reappraisal confirming sales data as well as income and expense information, as well as running the statistical data to make certain we are in compliance with the state auditor.
  • The Board of Assessment Appeal case for the Omni Interlocken Hotel is still awaiting a decision from the board. Preparation for a Supreme court case in January now begins.
  • Certification of values, which includes tax increment financing values have been completed. The 2022 mill levy certification is currently in process. We are tracking legislative changes and meeting with our software vendor about how these impact our software processes.

"city and county clerk and recorder" over clipart of people voting

  • The marijuana licensing lottery was held awarding three conditional licenses. The first marijuana license was issued on October 19, 2022 with the second license anticipated in December. The second round of applications is underway now.
  • The Clerk’s Office has been working with the Project Management Team to implement new software to streamline processes, including agenda management and licensing with the goal to implement both in 2023.
  • The Election Team completed a successful 2022 election cycle with a 33.38% voter turnout for the Primary Election and 70.97% voter turnout for the General Election, including a successful recount for the Primary and processing the highest return of ballots on Election Day for the General Election of 9,000 ballots.
  • The Motor Vehicle Team average time to complete a customer transaction is less than 10 minutes, each team member averages 945 transactions a month. For the fourth quarter, the Motor Vehicle Team received a 97% “excellent rating” - 2,678 customers rated the service excellent out of 2,743 transactions.
  • The Recording Team has issued 1191 marriage licenses compared to 730 in 2021.

"community engagement" above clipart of people communicating

  • The Arts and History division presented six summer concerts for more than 3,200 audience members with two new locations to expand access to these free events. Library staff collaborated with Arts and History to provide family activities at two of those summer concerts, presented one family-friendly performance with a songwriting workshop for youth and celebrated the end of summer reading at a combined event.
  • Library staff distributed free COVID tests and masks to the community all year.
  • inventHQ, the library makerspace, had its busiest year ever helping more than 8,000 community members bring their artistic ideas to life during open hours and programs.
  • CSU Extension led the first season of programs at the Teaching Vegetable Garden at Brunner Farmhouse, which included workshops for North Metro Community Services' Community Integration Program and the general public, a Broomfield High School student construction project, and over 300 pounds of donated produce.
  • CSU Extension celebrated the opening of the Broomfield Seed Library with a Community Seed Swap on Earth Day, which included engagement and activities from inventHQ, the Library, Public Art, Open Space, Sustainability, Environmental Services and community partners.
  • Modernized the aging Channel 8 infrastructure and systems to include the broadcasting of content in high definition and upgraded presentation of the council meetings, agendas and minutes.
  • The Open Space, Parks, Recreation and Trails Refresh included a survey in five languages (819 response), a survey hotline, five focus groups, 18 information pop-up tables, a Broomfield Voice page in five languages, three senior lunch outreach opportunities, 30 QR codes at key community locations, newsletters and more, to enrich the engagement for this project.
  • GIS and Open Space and Trails worked together to empower our community to participate in the Broomfield 100 while using both a handheld device and online version of the Broomfield 100 Passport Booklet.
  • Parks, Recreation and Senior Services implemented the Middle School Access Pass to serve the middle schoolers at no charge courtesy of the SCL grant. The grant was received in 2021 and implemented in 2022. 430 visits were attributed to this new program.
  • The Bay Aquatic Park was open to full capacity for the first time since before COVID. We were able to offer birthday parties (which were completely booked out for the summer), after-hours parties, water aerobics classes, swim team and swim lessons, and opened back up to groups again, including our summer camp.
    • Additionally, we continued to scale our swim lessons up as staffing increased. Many agencies are still not offering these due to staffing issues so being able to offer these programs to the community again was a huge accomplishment.
  • Athletic participation continues to see an increase from preschool gymnastics to senior softball. Many more community members are coming out for different program offerings.
    • Gymnastics has over 800 participants per month.
    • There were over 375 volunteer youth coaches who coached over 2,338 youth athletes this year.
    • Pickleball lessons and league play continues to grow.
  • Senior Services hosted a well-attended Living in Balance Resource Fair (seeing a 40% increase in attendance), which featured 55 vendors and eight breakout sessions for seniors in the Broomfield Community Center.

"creative economy" above clipart of the arts

  • The Arts and History division launched quarterly networking events for creatives. PULSE Gatherings feature a guest speaker, networking activity, performance and lunch, all in creative venues throughout the region. In 2022, PULSE Gatherings welcomed over 250 participants, speakers from FlatIron Crossing, Colorado Business Committee on the Arts, a local Grammy-winning international opera singer, Broomfield Council on the Arts and Humanities and the Town of Superior.
  • The Broomfield Auditorium hosted performances, recitals and special events for over 65 unique renters and City and County of Broomfield departments. With season attendance over 17,500, community members enjoyed diverse events ranging from traditional Indian classical music to a symposium on World War II.
  • Seven new public art projects were installed along the inaugural stretch of the ARTery, Broomfield’s first Creative Corridor, between the Broomfield Library and Auditorium and the Broomfield Commons Open Space.
    • Three teams of two artists, a mentor and emerging artist, worked alongside the community to gather input on themes and install three sidewalk murals.
    • Four Little Houses were installed with rotating exhibits, in partnership with the Depot Museum, Sister Cities Japan, Arts, History and Cultural Council and the Library with the Twin City Broomfield, UK.
  • Improved the usability of program registration and room reservation by implementing an event and room management system called Compass.

"development, diversity, equity and inclusion" above groups of people in graphics.

  • Hosted a raptor presentation in Spanish, sponsoring two Spanish focus groups
  • The Open Space and Trails Advisory Committee (OSTAC), collaborating with the Ute, Arapaho and Cheyenne tribes, crafted a land acknowledgment
  • Fostered more diversity and inclusion in work related to open space, parks, recreation and trails by translating the Open Space, Parks, Recreation and Trails survey and Broomfield Voice pages and presentations into Hmong, Vietnamese, Spanish, Chinese.
  • Enhanced our "Foundations in Equity and Bias" training that encourages all staff to increase their awareness, and perspectives to gain deeper understanding regarding our communities, especially those that are underrepresented.
  • Over 25 “Group and Individual: Valuing Ourselves and Our Differences” Workshops to include the CCCMA conference.
  • Partnered with Jefferson County and other local municipalities for the One Community Summit and hosted the closing keynote.
  • Facilitated a workshop on “Privilege” for the One Community Summit.
  • Implementation and training of a new Learning Management System which gives all employees access to on-demand training opportunities to expand development and growth.

"Economic Vitality" in text above clipart of business.

  • One new income-restricted multi-family project, Academy Place, opened and is home to 50 families. Two income-restricted multi-family projects are now under construction, due in part to the gap financing provided by CCOB. These housing developments will be home to nearly 200 additional families in 2024.
  • The Economic Vitality and Development Housing team has implemented changes to two long-standing programs, the housing rehabilitation and repair program and the housing counseling/legal assistance program, increasing their effectiveness and responsiveness to the needs of current Broomfield residents.
  • City Council adopted a significant update of the Inclusionary Housing, based upon expert analysis and the housing team study and recommendations. These changes take effect on January 1, 2023, and will be implemented over a three-year period.
  • The Economic Vitality Business Development team communicated regularly with Broomfield business owners and managers and directly visited and met with more than 150 businesses while responding to nearly 50 direct and indirect business location and expansion information requests, ranging from small community serving businesses to global firms in (manufacturers, innovation/research and information technology).
  • The Business Development team modified the Enhance Broomfield program, which received over 40 applications from local businesses for support. The second round is currently under review, and the first round provided 10 awards, which is leveraging over $1 million in private investment and creating a minimum of 12 jobs.
  • The Economic Vitality team worked with more than 10 developers on business and housing projects, and focused on the three large catalytic projects. The focus of the three catalytic projects was advancing each from vision and plan stages into pre-development and development. Examples include:
    • Additional commercial buildings now under construction and Center Street (the retail/dining area) moving to Concept Review in Baseline
    • The Planned Unit Development plan adopted for Broomfield Town Square
    • Demolition portion completed in the redevelopment/reinvestment area at the Flatiron Crossings
  • Three businesses were selected and conditional licenses were issued for Broomfield’s first marijuana retail businesses. One marijuana store has already opened. The second licensing process is underway to issue three more licenses within the city. The process and review was led by Marijuana Selection Committee and City Clerk’s team.
  • Broomfield Housing Alliance (BHA) was established, with an independent Board of Directors (appointed by the City Council). BHA was established with funding and support by the Economic Vitality team, along with support from the City Manager’s Office and the City Attorney’s Office. This milestone is an important part of Broomfield’s City Council to increase opportunity and access for quality, income-aligned housing in Broomfield for current and future residents.

"Financial Sustainability and Resiliency" in text above graphics showing money.

  • Established a matrix team to develop and implement a process to manage the $20.7 million in American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) grant funding to support the Broomfield community. These dollars will assist Broomfield’s vulnerable areas through the necessary investments in water, sewer and broadband infrastructure, in addition to replacing revenue lost due to the pandemic.
  • The Finance department was once again recognized for its excellence in governmental reporting, accounting, and budgeting by receiving the highest accommodations from the Government of Financial Officers Association (GFOA) in 2022.
  • Maintained fund reserves above the required policy levels and strengthened Broomfield’s financial bond market ratings with Moody's investors, which allows Broomfield the ability to secure a lower borrowing rate if needed.
  • Broomfield continues to be responsive, adaptive and resilient with the diversification of our financial resources in spite of the impacts of a volatile economic climate. As a result, Broomfield is able to invest in both the operational and capital systems, without deferring or impacting critical infrastructure. The work related to the utility rate study highlights the importance of resilience and continued financial stability for both the short and long-term outlook.

Human resources above clipart

  • Implemented new compensation philosophy to attract and retain top talent and to ensure consistency and equity in compensation practices across the organization.
  • Implemented improved lateral pay practices for police department employees to attract and retain experienced officers.
  • Implemented changes to CCOB policies, practices and procedures in compliance with various employment law updates including Remote Work, Colorado Equal Pay for Equal Work Act, Fair Labor Standards Act, Colorado Sick Leave, Unemployment and Families First Coronavirus Response Act, to ensure compliance and mitigate risk for the organization.
  • Implemented significant cost savings and plan enhancements for the MCEP medical plan for the 2023 plan year.
  • Automated and streamlined a number of different recruitment processes to include automating memorandums, involving hiring managers to reduce overall time to fill, aiding our internal customers in securing qualified candidates in a timely manner and improving the overall candidate experience for our applicants.
  • Successfully recruited, screened, selected, hired and onboarded nearly 400 employees.
  • Evaluated and updated security and roles utilized in the Broomfield Online Resource Information System to further protect sensitive employee information.

"human servies" above people clipart

  • Broomfield Department of Human Services (DHS) assisted over 8,200 Broomfield households to receive critical benefits, job search assistance, food and rental assistance, and to ensure vulnerable children and adults are safe.
  • Broomfield Human Services was one of nine counties state-wide to be recognized for the prestigious Colorado Department of Human Services Distinguished Performance Award. This award is achieved by providing consistent, high-quality human services in a timely and accurate manner.
  • Through Human Services’ Self Sufficiency and Employment division, 6,300 Broomfield households received Medicaid health benefits, a 14.75% increase over 2021. Over 2,200 households received food assistance, a 14.66% increase over 2021. Over $309,000 in assistance to Broomfield families through the Colorado Works program was issued, and child care assistance was provided to over 80 households.
  • The Child, Adult, and Family Services division remains focused on emphasizing the importance of children growing up safely in their own families and has worked to reduce the number of Broomfield children in out-of-home care from a high of 62 in 2017 to just 18 in December 2022.
  • The Broomfield Workforce Center held 14 job fairs this year, serving over 100 local business partners and close to 600 job seekers. The Workforce Center also serves over 1,500 clients in their job search process annually.
  • Each year DHS provides grant funding to our local non-profit agencies serving Broomfield residents. In 2022, over $1.5M was given to 41 local non-profit agencies to help countless Bromfield residents access critical services for mental health, food, clothing, medical care, dental care, housing support, transportation, and other basic needs.

"Municipal court" with clipart of justice symbols

  • Over the last year the Broomfield Municipal Court has targeted community relations and improved and developed Municipal Court services for those in our community who may be dealing with issues involving mental health, substance abuse, and/or housing, food and employment insecurities.
    • This has been achieved through the development of a Pilot Court Program in Broomfield which is called Community Connections Court. Service providers and representatives, from areas such as human services, mental health partners, and the workforce center, are present to meet with individuals one-on-one, which allows for an immediate opportunity for support services.
    • Instead of the court referring individuals who need assistance to different organizations in different buildings throughout the city, individuals are now able to meet on an expedited basis with the service providers to get programming, services and individual-based assistance while in court. This means someone can apply that very same day to get an ID, fill out a job application, or schedule an intake for mental health treatment or crisis intervention.
  • Utilizing technology, the Municipal Court is now operating more efficiently by eliminating the antiquated paper case file system.
    • Specifically, the development and deployment of the Broomfield Case Access Portal (BCAP), which was first approved and funded by Broomfield City Council in late 2019, is the court case management system put in place to create, document and maintain court files in the Broomfield Municipal Court.
    • This new court programming system has been key to significantly improving court efficiency. This portal allows for tickets to be electronically uploaded into individual court files automatically from the Broomfield Police Department instead of paper tickets having to be entered manually.
    • Over the last 14 months, the court has implemented E-Pay in municipal court, which allows individuals to resolve their traffic infractions online quickly and efficiently instead of having to come into court or mail a check.

"oil and gas" above clipart of gas pumps and oil rigs

  • Participated in conjunction with the Local Government Coalition to present Front Range Local Government Air Quality Studies to CDPHE’s Air Quality Control Commission.
  • In conjunction with Colorado School of Public Health at University of Colorado Denver Anschutz, Broomfield Public Health shared the results of a research study conducted in late 2021 where randomly sampled residents were asked to complete a health survey related to self-reported health symptoms relative to oil and gas operations.
  • Broomfield City Council passed Ordinances regarding oil and gas financial assurances and reverse setbacks from oil and gas facilities and notification requirements, continuing as a leader in preserving public health around oil and gas operations.
  • Supported two major atmospheric science research projects through the Health Effects Institute.
  • Participated in the Regional Air Quality Monitoring and Messaging (RAMM) collaborative, a forum intended to help Front Range governments analyze and communicate air quality data to the public.
  • Continued to monitor oil and gas development in and near Broomfield and engage with other jurisdictions and operators to minimize impacts to Broomfield Residents. Examples include engaging with Crestone in efforts to plug abandoned wells and participating at the COGCC hearing to obtain additional best management practices.

"Public Health" written above a mask, a heart in head graphic, and graphic of a child holding

  • The Broomfield Opioids Response Plan was approved, which will provide $201,000 to implement new strategies to address the opioid crisis, and continue the incredible efforts by the Communities That Care Coalition and Youth for Youth. In fact, Youth for Youth won the 2022 Heart of Broomfield Youth Award for their work in youth substance use prevention!
  • Through community partnerships with nonprofits, schools, businesses and faith organizations, Broomfield has expanded communicable disease response to cover not only COVID-19, but RSV, the flu, and MPOX (previously known as monkeypox). Outreach to impacted communities was collaboratively conducted, one hundred vaccination clinics in the community (COVID-19, flu, and MPOX) were held, and 18,000 free at-home COVID-19 test kits were distributed.
  • A framework for health equity has been adopted, and BPHE has secured a consultant for a multi-year health equity action plan. This work will help to continuously improve public health practice and to improve the health of our community.
  • In partnership with the Colorado School of Public Health, Broomfield conducted a research study to better understand the health implications of living near oil and gas development.
  • In addition to all of the inspections and health protection work regularly conducted (child care inspections, food establishment inspections, pool inspections), BPHE responded to four significant hazardous materials emergencies.
  • With grant funding, the Reproductive Health Clinic has been able to expand outreach to new audiences providing free HIV testing in the Broomfield community. Testing events have been held at The Refuge, as well as at the Reproductive Health Clinic.
  • Establishment of a new independent Board of Health.

"public safety" above clipart of law enforcement

  • Improved the lateral police officer hiring process as well as the ability to transfer officers between the Detention and Patrol Divisions to enhance the pool of officer candidates.
  • Community programs from 2022 include:
    • Implemented the Her Own Hero program, which is a free self defense class for women in the community that provides hands-on experience for attendees in a safe, comfortable environment.
    • Renewed the “Coffee with a Cop” program in partnership with the Broomfield Library and hosted six events over a total of six months.
    • Partnered with the Colorado Auto Theft Prevention Authority to give Broomfield residents more than 300 catalytic converter DIY anti-theft kits, and 100 steering wheel locks.
    • Donated $2,100 to the Colorado Breast Cancer Awareness Fund. The money was raised by the sale of pink Broomfield Police Department patches.
    • Focused training on employee wellness and officer survival skills.
  • Launch of a regional computer-aided dispatch (CAD) hub connecting different county and city emergency communications centers to help reduce response time.
  • Implemented LookoutAlert and Smart911 for residents to sign up to receive emergency alerts from emergency responders through text, email or phone call.
  • The Broomfield Municipal Code was amended to include specific provisions to enforce fire bans and restrictions.
  • The Hazardous Mitigation Plan (HMP) was reviewed by the State of Colorado and the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) and was adopted by the City Council on December 13, 2022.
  • The Office of Emergency Management team has completed the Colorado Emergency Preparedness Assessment (CEPA).
  • The Office of Emergency Management team attended, or facilitated, exercises on wildfire response and interagency coordination, tornado response, water supply disruption and cybersecurity.

"public works" above clipart of water and road symbols

  • Provided a comprehensive overview presentation on Broomfield’s Water Resources - past, present, and future.
  • Worked with the Northern Colorado Water Conservation District in securing Broomfields water supply through the construction of the Chimney Hollow Reservoir Project. This project is a collaborative effort by 12 Northeastern Colorado water providers to improve the reliability of the Windy Gap Project.
  • Reuse Water Treatment and efficiency process improvement to enhance the usage of available reuse water resources and improve overall delivery of reuse water for landscape irrigation.
  • Attended the 2022 Annual Water Conservation Symposium joining more than 100 other water professionals from across Colorado looking at ways to improve and enhance water conservation efforts including turf conversion, water loss control, effective stormwater management, wildfire and drought and water reuse.
  • Process Improvements:
    • The Public Works' Google Groups system is being updated in order to improve our turnaround time for completion of requests. Furthermore, it will increase internal communication and prioritization of those requests.
    • The Public Works' voicemail system has also been revamped so the options residents hear upon calling is easier to understand, resulting in less time needed to select the option of their choice.
  • Environmental Services completed Spring Cleanup and Household Hazardous Waste, two major public events which had greater than typical participation from the public.
  • Fleet Maintenance
    • Broomfield Fleet is recognized as one of the most technological, updated and successful regional fleet operations in the area and was asked to present operations to the Regional Fleet Pros event meetings
    • Received the first extended-range Ford F-150 Lighting in the state of Colorado in August of 2022
    • Hosted and received the first electric vehicle training for municipal government and its employees ever offered in the State of Colorado outside of CDOT
  • Street Services:
    • Snow and Ice Removal plowed 54,534.9 miles of priority routes
    • Patched 2,675 potholes
    • Completed 11.62 miles of pavement preservation and 3.02 miles of pavement mitigation
  • Sewer lift station upgrades and enhancements to meet regulatory and service requirements:
    • Interlocken Sewer Lift station rebuilt
    • Rock Creek Lift station pump upgrade and odor control system
    • Residential sewer overflows or back up due to City sewer failure - 0
    • Backflow/Cross Connection Program
    • 816 inspections and 2484 compliant test
  • Sewer Maintenance Activities completed include:
    • Collections system jetting/cleaning 313,428 feet or 59 miles
    • Sewer Collections system Video inspection 168,036 feet or 32 miles
  • Stormwater Collection System Maintenance conducted video inspection of 52,065 feet or 10 miles
  • Water Meter Program:
    • 805 new meters installed
    • 86 meters replaced
  • Water Distribution System Maintenance:
    • 1,200 valves maintained
    • 10 water main failure repairs
  • Fire hydrants Program:
    • 3,995 hydrants maintained
    • 80 fire hydrant flow tests conducted
  • 811 Program c
  • ompleted 15,140 service tickets for utility field locates
  • Completed 250 appointments for new construction quality control
  • Reuse Distribution System Maintenance:
    • Interlocken reuse pond flow control valve replaced
    • Conducted 75 reuse system pressure regulator valve repairs and cleanings
  • Utilities SCADA communication project completed

"sustainability" in text above a recycling symbol and electric car plug.

  • The City and County of Broomfield successfully earned a grant for the purchase of six electric vehicle chargers to be installed at the George Di Ciero and Broomfield Community Center buildings. 
  • The Broomfield Municipal Code was updated to include requirements for electric vehicle charging infrastructure to be included with future new developments within Broomfield. The code was also updated to permit the use of greywater by residents. 
  • Parks, Recreation, and Senior Services amended Municipal Code to include the Noxious Weed Management Plan and the creation of a new Noxious Weed Advisory Board. 
  • Staff participated in a six-month learning cohort with a dozen other municipalities, facilitated by Rocky Mountain Institute, to learn how to launch a beneficial electrification program. Staff is currently working with other front range municipalities to leverage resources to bring a beneficial electrification program to Broomfield. 
  • Broomfield launched the Broomfield Solar Co-op. The planning of this effort also consisted of participating in a six-month learning cohort facilitated by Rocky Mountain Institute. 
  • In conjunction with housing and Development, Diversity, Equity and Inclusion, staff completed a four-month Buildings and Equity workshop facilitated by the Urban Sustainability Directors Network. 
  • Staff presented Zero Waste Plans and Greenhouse Gas Reduction Plans to City Council.
  • Working with Xcel Energy’s Partners in Energy, staff developed strategies and plans to educate residents on how to make energy efficiency improvements. 
  • In conjunction with neighboring municipalities, Broomfield participated in a learning cohort focused on developing stretch energy codes as part of the 2021 building codes. 
  • Broomfield successfully applied and was awarded a climate corp representative who is focused on capacity building and developing a sustainability communications framework. 
  • Participated in five outreach events where staff engaged with the public discussing zero waste and greenhouse gas goals, providing education on sustainability topics and showcasing sustainability opportunities. 
  • In preparation for the State of Colorado’s plastic bag fee, staff worked with numerous departments and regional partners to develop a communications plan and materials for impacted businesses.

"Transportation" above clip art of a bus, cyclist, and pedestrian

  • Collaboration among Capital Improvement Projects (CIP), Transportation and Open Space/Trails resulted in Broomfield receiving a grant award of $4,050,000 from the Denver Regional Council of Governments for the design and construction of the Airport Creek underpass and trail. Broomfield will provide a 20% required match of $1,013,000 from the Open Space and Trails Sale and Use Tax fund.
  • CO 7: Additional $9.5 million secured for CO 7 preconstruction along the corridor and $9.2 million to support starter transit service between Brighton and Boulder in 2025/2026. CDOT initiated the design of a $16 million interim mobility hub at I-25/CO 7 to be open for service in 2025.
  • 120th Ave Multimodal and Safety Study is underway.
  • Completed Projects:
    • Broomfield updated the street cross sections as part of the 2022 update to the Standards and Specifications to promote safer multimodal facilities. Midway Multimodal Plan wrapped in 2022 with over 1,800 comments from the public, favorable to the proposed concepts to improve walkability, bicycling and safety for all ages and abilities.
    • Active Transportation Wayfinding Plan effort also concluded.
    • US 287 (Broomfield to Longmont) Bus Rapid Transit Study (phase 1)
  • Under Construction or Moving into Construction Phase:
    • Industrial Lane Bikeway Phase 1
    • US 36 and CO 128 trail connection
    • US 36 Bike N Ride Shelters
  • In Design Phase:
    • 120th Ave. Sidepath Infill
    • 112th Ave. Complete Streets
    • Industrial Lane/NIckel St/Commerce St intersection
    • Industrial Lane Bikeway Phase 2

Previous years in review

Want to learn more about CCOB's accomplishments from previous years? Check out highlights of Broomfield's accomplishments below.