The COVID-19 pandemic has caused havoc on schools across the country. But will it have an impact to the finances of the Lewistown School District? That question was answered by Superintendent Thom Peck.

The Lewistown Police Department is not taking any walk-in customers due to the COVID-19 shelter in place restrictions.

The coronavirus has brought out the worst in some people with the rise of scams. Montana Attorney General Tim Fox wants residents to be on the lookout.

Montana Attorney General Tim Fox called into KXLO Live on Monday. Attorney General Fox explained in detail what the Stay At Home Order means for Montana residents.

TC Energy has announced that it will proceed with the construction of the Keystone XL Pipeline Project.

To further protect customers and staff as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, Bank of the Rockies has found it necessaryto limit access to our lobby.  You can still use their drive-up and night depository.

Fergus county Public Health Officer Sue Woods and Fergus county

DES Director Ben Philips stopped by our studios to set the record straight about Gov Steve Bullock’s stay at home order.

HELENA, Mont. (AP) — Montana Gov. Steve Bullock on Thursday ordered the state’s 1 million residents to stay in their homes in a stepped-up effort to fight the spread of the coronavirus.

John Payne from Lewistown On Line has this message regarding internet usage at time:

The Central Montana Health District along with the Fergus County Emergency and Disaster Services are working together to keep the public informed of the latest information regard COVID-19. Fergus County Public Health Director Sue woods explains:

The American Red Cross is asking healthy Americans to please donate blood. John Koch of the American Red Cross-Montana explains more about the shortage and how you can help.

Fergus Federal Credit Union will close their office at 5pm and the office will be closed through April 5th.

The city of Lewistown wants to assure residents that all essential services will remain open and employees will remain at work to provide service to the public. 

As the situation with coronavirus continues to unfold, Albertsons companies and their 2,200 stores including Lewistown are dedicating shopping hours for senior citizens and other at-risk populations such as pregnant women or those with compromised immune systems.

Central Montana Medical Center is doing its part to keep staff and patients safe. Dr. Laura Bennett explains what they are doing if you come for an appointment.

Starting on Wednesday, March 18th, Lewistown Public Schools will have the ability to offer lunches to all children in our community ages 1 to 18. This benefit will be in place during scheduled school days until further notice.  Pick up sites will be:

Elephation is a non-profit helping to establish healthy elephant-human relationships. Chrissy Pratt Elephation Director talks about an upcoming benefit for the group.

The Montana Winter Fair is the one time each year the legend of the Ice Queen comes alive. Karen Kuhlman stopped by earlier this week to let us know when we can meet the Ice Queen during this year’s Montana Winter Fair.

If your making your vacation plans for next year, the Council on Aging might be able to help. Tickets are available for their big Dream Vacation fundraiser. Council Director Dale Pfau has the details.

HELENA, Mont. (AP) — Montana’s minimum wage will increase 15 cents an hour to $8.65 on Jan. 1.

The Lewistown Jaycees' benefit raffle and banquet were a huge success Saturday night.   The banquet was held in the trade center at the Fergus County Fairgrounds.

The Judith Arts Society gets another season of it’s Community Music Series started this Friday evening. Judith Arts Society member Norma Zimmer explains a little history about the group and explains more about this weekend’s special guest.

The Lewistown Public Library got a little help with their budget from the City Commission. Library Director Dani Buehler explains.

LEWISTOWN, Mont. – A resource management plan (RMP) for central Montana is drawing the ire of conservation groups and former public lands officials, calling it a sell-off to the oil and gas industry.