The COVID-19 pandemic has caused many a change, but the Women’s Festival of Crafts can’t be kept down. The 31st edition of the bazaar, featuring Vermont crafters, makers and more, has gone virtual.
The current state of our world is one we have not experienced before. The coronavirus has wreaked havoc over the past few months, and altered not only the present, but the future as well. With COVID comes an obligation to take on new precautions necessary for day to day life. It takes time, …
On Tuesday Oct. 6, and Thursday, Oct. 8, alert travelers along Hinesburg Road in South Burlington may have noted some construction at the home labeled 57.
The United Church of Hinesburg is taking its annual holiday bazaar digital, with an online store. The 60-plus-year-old tradition is going virtual, though the in-person mingling and noshing session will be missed.
Francesca D’Elia of Jeffersonville started making jewelry in middle school as part of an after-school arts club and then more seriously in her sophomore year of high school.
River Arts in Morrisville challenged the community to create artistic scarecrows — and the community delivered. The lineup is displayed along the Lamoille Valley Rail Trail until Friday, Nov. 6.
Unfathomable. That’s the word that Debora Steinerman uses when discussing the number 1.5 million. For Steinerman, the term unfathomable is fitting because that’s how many children were killed by the Nazi regime during the Holocaust, eight decades ago as World War II raged across the globe.
It’s September in Vermont. The maple trees are starting to blush red at their tops, the apple trees are laden with apples, and cold mornings are making us all rummage for our sweaters.
River Arts in Morrisville is challenging the community and local businesses to create artistic scarecrows to be displayed along the Lamoille Valley Rail Trail Oct. 19-31.