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The invigorating continental climate, typical of the Rocky Mountain region, brings frequent changes, but only short durations of extremely warm or cold weather.
The downsides of commutes, air quality and some cost factors brought a drop in ranking, but we like Denver more than the figure indicates.South of town the large suburbs of Littleton and Centennial offer good schools and housing, and still further south Castle Rock offers family living in more of a country setting, though growth in this direction has been maybe a little too rapid.Aurora, to the east is very large but rather featureless, as is Lakewood to the west.The good news: costs have stayed relatively constant, given this pressure, compared especially to other large cities and other Western locations.Despite persistent efforts to keep the downtown attractive, urban sprawl has generated traffic, long commute times, and smog, particularly in the summer months and particularly along the I-25 north-south corridor.The “Lo Do,” or Lower Downtown area just to the northwest of the main downtown features renovated late 19th century commercial and factory buildings repurposed into small business, entertainment and shopping venues, accessible, walkable and livable at all times.
This area is anchored by the nicely restored Denver Union Station rail terminal, and the crown jewel is the industrial revival-style Coors Field ballpark.
All of this, of course, is in view of the main Rocky Mountain ridges, bringing picture postcard vistas on most days except when smog and haze occasionally take over. Air service at the new Denver International Airport, the hub of discount carrier Frontier Airlines, is plentiful, although the facility is not conveniently located for most local residents.
The old Stapleton airport 5 miles east of downtown is undergoing a massive residential and commercial redevelopment and may turn out to be another area crown jewel.
These suburbs are self-contained towns with a strong country feel and plenty of local employment.
Denver’s many attractions continue to lure new residents.
The mountains shelter the area from the strongest winter storms and cold air blasts, but fall and spring usually bring at least one snowstorm.