This is a selection of stories printed within the past week in the News&Guide’s sister publication, the Jackson Hole Daily. For full versions of each of these stories and more go to

One22 gets $750K in funding

One22 has secured $750,000 of funding for the next three years, stemming from a Nunn and Friends Challenge that asked the nonprofit to raise $125,000 in three annual pledges for three $125,000 matches.

The challenge started with a core group of 10 — Carole and Jack Nunn, Jan and Bob Hartman, Margot Snowdon and Yves Desgouttes, Patty and Dick Jaquith, and Gloria and Bill Newton — who together offered to pay $125,000 a year for three years should a $125,000 annual gift be secured for three years.

Eighteen donors agreed to the pledge, helping the nonprofit — which is now going by One22 Resource Center — secure the sizable matches.

— Melissa Cassutt

SHIFT Award finalists chosen

For the SHIFT Awards for outdoor recreation and conservation, the finalists range from large corporations like REI to individual researchers.

Ahead of the 2019 SHIFT Festival, organizers of the nonprofit Center for Jackson Hole have selected a cadre of people and organizations to honor at their annual conference. The awards have been around since the conference’s inception. This year the awards are tailored to the festival’s overall theme, “SHIFT RX: Nature as Medicine.”

A full list of the selections can be found at

— Tom Hallberg

Habitat needs new director

Habitat for Humanity of the Greater Teton Area is looking for a new executive director as Kendra Heimbuck plans to leave the position in August.

Heimbuck has led the housing nonprofit since May 2016. She said she is leaving Jackson because her husband has taken a job as a pastor in Sheridan.

During her tenure with Habitat, Heimbuck has overseen progress at The Grove affordable housing development on Snow King Avenue. The complex is Teton Habitat’s largest project ever, with 24 units when it’s completed.

— Allie Gross

Contact Tom Hallberg at 732-5902 or

Tom Hallberg covers a little bit of everything, from skiing to long-form feature stories. A Teton Valley, Idaho, transplant by way of Portland and Bend, Oregon, he spends his time outside work writing fiction, splitboarding and climbing.

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