Coronavirus horror stories are spreading across the land, but so far Lamoille County hasn’t had any of its own.
Vermont “strongly discourages” incoming travel from coronavirus hotspots in the Northeast, Gov. Phil Scott said Monday, and directed all “nonessential” travelers from outside the state to self-quarantine for 14 days once they get here.
Bruce Wayne wouldn’t have the iconic Batman suit and those wonderful toys he needs to fight crime in Gotham City if it weren’t for his trusty butler, Alfred Pennyworth. And where would the Parr family — better known as The Incredibles — be without E, better known as Edna Mode, fashion designer for superheroes worldwide?
As federal and state policies effectively have three in four Americans staying home to slow down the spread of coronavirus, holes have begun to form in the safety net that protects vulnerable populations.
A possibly overloaded glider that crashed near the summit of Sterling Mountain in Morristown a year and a half ago, killing the pilot and his two passengers, did not have proper seat belts installed for the passengers, according to a new report from the National Transportation Safety Board.
“Uphill access is currently CLOSED on all portions of Stowe Mountain Resort until further notice,” said an email from Jeff Wise, senior communications manager. “Without ski patrol and terrain maintenance, it is unsafe for skiers, riders, those sledding and first responders.”
Companies across the country are changing course to help fight the coronavirus. Automakers are building respirators and distilleries are producing hand sanitizer.
Coronavirus: Business Operations
View the latest updates on business operations (including town services, restaurants, activities, lodging and shops) and events courtesy of the Stowe Area Association.
For most Vermonters, neighboring New Hampshire’s first-in-the-nation presidential primary brings the challenge of enduring seemingly endless campaign commercials. For Greg and Amy Tatro, it offered something more: The chance to take a selfie with a potential future commander in chief.
House lawmakers passed a series of changes last Friday in Vermont’s decades-old land use law after two days of contentious floor debate and last-minute bill amendments.