When the new owner of a wildly popular cider mill comes off a six-year stint at a rising star in the hard cider scene, it just makes sense to quote “Good Will Hunting.”
Wow! This year’s fall foliage contest, once again, brought out many of the area’s most talented local photographers. Crisp colors, breathtaking and dramatic views and well-composed shots flooded the pool of contenders, making it truly difficult to award just three prizes.
What began 10 years ago as a few quick breads baked one Thanksgiving by Leslie Whitaker has grown into a twice-yearly bake-a-thon that feeds hundreds of people and serves multiple agencies throughout Lamoille County.
Do you believe in ghosts? This is the question Shawn Woods asks those who gather for his lantern-lit tours through Stowe in October, when his historic guided walks through the town veer into full-on spook tours.
On a recent crisp and sunny fall day on the Polo Fields in Stowe, Jordan Zimmerman took the handoff from her quarterback, cradled the ball and sprinted the length of the field to score one of the Patriots’ three touchdowns of the day, 11 of her teammates cheering her on.
It’s September, and to many gardeners, that means it’s time for end-of-the-year garden maintenance. This includes cutting back plants, clearing out leaves and composting most of the vegetation that grew this season.
Indigenous Peoples Day Rocks! is back at the Stowe events field Saturday, Oct. 8, for another day of celebrating native culture and raising money in support of causes that benefit Vermont’s Abenaki people and others.
Lying in a hammock on his honeymoon in Hawai’i in 1985, screenwriter John Fusco had an idea for a film, one that gestated for nearly 35 years.
Liam Gannon has made it a part of his life’s mission to support the patients at Bolo hospital in rural Kenya and now he’s looking to give a bit more.
Cyclists from all over the region will be once again gathering in Middlebury to join in the biggest charity cycling event in the state, the 17th Kelly Brush Ride.
To the casual viewer, abstract art can present a challenging image that comes with no easily identifiable meaning, but a new exhibit at River Arts looks to combat assumptions around the non-pictorial form with three artists’ intuitive paintings.