Ingrid Harbo.jpg

Ingrid Harbo

Reporter

Ingrid Harbo joined the Grand Forks Herald in September 2021. She graduated from Concordia College in Moorhead, Minnesota with degrees in journalism and political science in May 2021.

While attending Concordia, Harbo served as editor in chief of The Concordian, Concordia's student newspaper, and interned at District Fray Magazine, a lifestyle and entertainment magazine in Washington, D.C.

Harbo covers Grand Forks region news, and also writes about business in Grand Forks and the surrounding area.

Readers can reach Harbo at 701-780-1124 or iharbo@gfherald.com. Follow her on Twitter @ingridaharbo.

On Tuesday, May 24, Lloyd Lee, 87, and Shirley Lee, 88, died just hours apart from each other.
According to court documents, Reinbold attempted to escape the Pennington County Jail on Saturday, June 4.
On Oct. 1, 1981, the body of 68-year-old Clifton Wendell Marsh, of Hope, Michigan, was found at a rest area on Highway 2 east of Devils Lake.
The weather service is predicting the Red River will crest in Oslo at 37.6 feet in the evening on Thursday, April 28.
Students from the Minnesota towns of Fisher, East Grand Forks and Crookston joined sandbagging efforts to fight the rising Red Lake River on Sunday and Monday. The same was happening in northeast North Dakota.
The Red Lake River in Crookston crested early morning Monday, April 25, at 27.07 feet, under the expected crest of 28.5 feet.
A sandbag line stretching for nearly the length of a football field formed on the northwest side of the town of 503 residents Monday morning.
The Emergency Operations Center in Crookston opened around 10 a.m. on Saturday, April 23, and sandbagging operations started around noon. Since then, volunteers have been working to fill and pile sandbags. More volunteers are needed.
As of April 20, the Minnesota Board of Animal Health has reported that 50 commercial and backyard producer sites across Minnesota have been infected with H5N1 HPAI since the first cases in the state were detected on March 25.
On Tuesday, April 11, Wongdue Sangbo Gurung, a Buddhist monk from Nepal, started creating a mandala — a geometric figure depicting Buddhist symbolism — with sand. On April 20, it will be destroyed.