In an act that mirrors its title, Stowe author and adventurer Jan Reynolds is offering her new book, “Loving Kindness,” to the public free of charge.
On social media recently was a prediction that people will emerge from this stuck-at-home era in one of four ways: hunk, chunk, drunk or monk.
“I wasn’t thinking about running, since I was still fairly new in town,” said Linda Martin, remembering how she was coaxed into running for election as Wolcott’s town clerk, a post she held from 1986 until Town Meeting Day in March.
Stuart Stevens is aghast at America’s politics. You’d think Stevens, a high-level Republican political operative for decades, would be happy that Donald Trump is president, the Senate is in Republican control, and conservative judges are being appointed to the Supreme Court. You would be wrong.
Three weeks in a jungle near the Equator without supplies, shelter or even clothes isn’t something most people would willingly sign up for, but Stowe resident Alexandra Martin did.
Living in Vermont during the winter, you have a tendency to take snow for granted. When you’re a 4-year-old kid from Florida who has spent almost half your life battling cancer, you don’t take anything for granted. And when you see snow for the first time, it’s like magic.
It was a cold morning — at least 10 below zero — as seven Boy Scout troops met at Peoples Academy in Morrisville to compete in the Klondike Derby.
Douglas Webster’s passion exists at the intersection of sport and art. Webster is the founding artistic director of Ice Dance International, which is coming to Stowe for a five-day residency beginning Tuesday, March 10.
Nominations are now open for the sixth annual 4393 Awards, a reader survey sponsored by the Stowe Reporter, Waterbury Record and News & Citizen to honor the best in our area.
If you were coming home to the quiet Northeast Kingdom town of Craftsbury after a few years away, you could drive past the rambling, stately farmhouse at 1037 South Craftsbury Road — a notable local home and former bed and breakfast — and not notice how the old place has changed.
A new exhibit at Spruce Peak Performing Arts gallery, “The Art of Sound,” features pieces that can be heard as well as seen, in ways that are cinematic and instrumental, and in ways that are just noise for the eyes.
As leaf-peepers cruised Lamoille County last fall, soaking in Vermont’s glorious foliage, they could see small signs on the edges of fields that offer breathtaking vistas: “Thank our farmers for the view!”