This Thanksgiving is unlike any other — and it’s safe to say the rest of the 2020 holiday season will be unique, too. We asked folks to share their favorite foods and drinks, for this time of year, and asked students to share what they’re most thankful for.
What are you thankful for? This full-page coloring contest entry will be available in November print issues of the five Vermont Community Newspaper Group publications.
Three local chambers are using a $30,000 grant to promote the best of Route 100. Mad River Valley Chamber of Commerce, Stowe Area Association and Revitalizing Waterbury received $30,000 in Restart Vermont regional marketing and stimulus grants to promote the rugged, mountain corridor that links Stowe to the Mad River Valley.
Stowe’s inaugural Indigenous Peoples’ Day Rocks! event took place Sunday, featuring Chief Don Stevens, Abenaki drummers, Native American singers, authors, storytellers and more.
With support from Union Bank, the cycling community has come together to put on Ride for Justice on Saturday, Sept. 19. All proceeds benefit the Lamoille Restorative Center.
The dynamic rusty steed that used to stand aside Route 100 in Waterbury has been put out to pasture. Swooping in to replace it is a chrome-domed eagle, perched along one of the busiest stretches of highway in the state.
Stowe Free Library opens for walk-in service on Tuesday, Sept. 1. Walk-in hours, the number of individuals allowed into the building, and accessible areas of the library will be limited.
On Wednesday, August 26, Woman’s Equality Day and the centennial of 19th Amendment, members of the Vermont Suffrage Centennial Alliance will join local citizens throughout the state to commemorate guaranteeing women the vote.
For Jane and Terry Shaw, saving a historic building isn’t just about revitalizing a once-proud landmark, home or business. It’s about saving a piece of the soul of Jeffersonville, the Shaws’ home for three decades.
A retrospective exhibition of acclaimed Vermont photographer Dona Ann McAdams opens Aug. 1 — by appointment only — at the Helen Day Art Center in Stowe on its fourth leg of a two-year statewide tour.
A photographer and a subject are inherently separated by a camera. The image the photographer sees before closing the shutter is often filtered through many layers of glass and space. Sometimes, the photographer never knows who the people are, only the story told in a photograph’s slice of time.
Katerina Hrdlicka’s paintings are whorls of color where trees, clouds and rivers turn into Fibonaccian spirals, eyeballs stare out from what might or might not be a face or two, and mountains are curvy outlines on top of curvy outlines.