Snoqualmie Valley Record transitions to subscription model

The pre-paid subscriptions will be $39 a year or $3.99 monthly.

The Snoqualmie Valley Record will be undergoing a shift in the way they deliver the local community newspaper on July 1.

Like many other newspapers, the Valley Record has had to re-examine the way they deliver the weekly newspaper amid the technological changes and shifting economics of the area.

The Valley Record will continue to provide its readers with a fair and balanced connection of what’s going on in their community, only not all residents will continue to receive the newspaper past the date transition. The Valley Record will move to a paid subscription model effective July 1.

“This is something that had to happen at some point. Being proactive rather than reactive will make a really big difference in the success of [the paper],” said regional publisher Eric LaFontaine.

Pre-paid subscriptions are $39 a year or $3.99 a month. Each paid subscription provides readers with unlimited digital access to all seven Eastside newspapers, including the valleyrecord.com site, unlimited digital access to all seven Eastside newspaper e-editions, and their choice of print publication to be delivered dry and on time (Friday) through the United States Postal Service. The paper will also be in newstands for $1.

“If someone in Snoqualmie Valley wanted to have the Redmond Reporter delivered to them, they could have that,” LaFontaine, said. “If they work in Redmond, but live in Snoqualmie, they could even have their Valley Record delivered to them in Redmond at work. The idea is provide unlimited access to things that are important to the reader regardless of location and access. This includes a mobile experience as well.”

Call 888-838-3000 to subscribe or visit www.valleyrecord.com/subscribe.

More in News

Firefighters respond to 17 year old male having drug reaction |Weekly Alarm Report

Fire agencies in the Snoqualmie Valley responded to the following calls

An example of a fish culvert that prevents fish from migrating through it. Creative commons
Fish culverts ruling will increase price tag for the state

The state will be on the line for $3.7 billion for fish culvert replacements.

SAATWA Board President Aseem Chipalkatti gives an opening speech to those who were in attendance Sunday afternoon. Hanson Lee/staff photo.
South Asian organizations look to take political action and advocacy to the next level

SAATWA and SAPAC are planning to push for political involvement and the political values of Washington’s South Asian community.

Snoqualmie council discusses historic downtown building height and public comment changes

The council discussed ordinances increasing building height in downtown and time for public comment.

Lawyer moms, community protest immigration issues at Reichert’s office

Lawyer moms mobilize nationwide protest for immigration issues

Barrier that protects Eastside water to be repaired

The barrier protects a pipeline that delivers water to various Eastside cities and Seattle.

New details in suspicious death investigation

Preliminary investigation indicate murder-suicide.

Safe consumption part 3: The opposite of addiction

Final episode of our three-part series on controversial supervised consumption sites

North Bend City Council says goodbye to Jeanne Petterson

Council member Jeanne Petterson said goodbye at her final North Bend City Council meeting.

Most Read