At 3 o’clock one recent early morning, Jess and Ken Deckinger’s nine-month-old started crying, waking up the two others kids, and it quickly became clear that no one was going to get much sleep.And yet, the next morning at Mass Challenge, a Boston startup accelerator, the Deckingers are glowing like newlyweds, sneaking flirtatious glances at each other across the table, completing each others’ sentences, giggling at each others’ jokes.Isolated geographically, first from railroads and then from interstate highways and population centers, the county retained its frontier culture far longer than many areas of Wyoming and the West, and its population remained sparse until well into the 20th century.Early History Three well-known archeological sites place indigenous peoples for thousands of years in what’s now Sublette County.She has earned a number of Audio File Earphones Awards, as well as a Publishers Weekly Listen-Up Award for Joe Schreiber's Chasing the Dead.She has been heard in cartoons, videogames, and on the E! Her narration of Homer's Odyssey by Gwen Cooper was selected by Library Journal as one of the best audiobooks of 2009, and her reading of Marthe Jocelyn's Would You was selected by the ALA as one of the best Young Adult Audiobooks of 2009.Joyce Love was elected as the first vice president of the theatrical branch.
Publishers Weekly says “Karen White delivers a stunning reading, her character interpretations are confident and well-rounded, and she forges a strong bond with the audience.”Renée Raudman is a multi-award-winning audiobook narrator who has recorded over 150 titles.
The Wardell Buffalo Trap is the oldest known kill site where hunters used bows and arrows, and dates back approximately 1,000 years.
The Trapper’s Point Antelope Kill Site has been radiocarbon‑dated to 7,880 to 4,690 years ago. David Love Site in the Jonah Field south of present Pinedale uncovered the oldest burial in Wyoming, dating back 7,200 years.
Archeological data suggests that people have lived here for at least 9,000 years.
Archeologists also believe all of the natives were seasonal, moving out during the winter and returning for the summer.