Did you visit one of Vermont’s many lakes this summer?
MaryAnne Gatos knows that high school seniors have a lot to think about. She wants to help them figure out their next steps.
At the risk of wading into a swamp that I don’t really need to get into in the first place, I’m going to touch on property taxes quickly.
Around 55 people showed up at the Charlotte Senior Center to discuss how they would like the library to develop and its role in the community, but much of the conversation was about issues the library can’t do much about — like sidewalks.
On Jan. 31, we’ll close our survey on switching from a town administrator system of government to a town manager. On Feb. 8, we’ll publish the results in The Charlotte News.
At one time or another, I expect that many of us have wondered if it is better to be a specialist or a generalist — to try to be great at one thing or to be passable at many different things.
It’s only been a week since we launched our survey on the town administrator or town manager question, and already, we’ve had dozens of responses. We want to hear from many more Charlotters on this vital question.
On Thursday, Jan. 11, town planner Larry Lewack was nearing the finish line of a day-long marathon of meetings with business owners about how they would like to see Charlotte’s two villages develop.
On Town Meeting Day, Charlotte voters will likely decide whether to approve the purchase of a new ambulance for the Charlotte Volunteer Fire & Rescue Service.
Yes to town manager switch OR Administrator system seems to work for selectboard
Nick van der Kloot lost two things when he moved to the United States from the Netherlands in 1982 for a three-month internship at an accounting firm in New York City.
Ed Amidon died the day after Christmas. Members of his family said it was his time and that he had lived a good life.
For three years, being the Charlotte town moderator may have seemed like being the lonely Maytag repairman in television commercials of yore, who complained ad nauseam (Latin for advertising nauseau?) about there not being any washing machines for him to repair.
Come to the Charlotte Senior Center on Jan. 15 to hit the sauce. No alcohol involved but the hollandaise sauce is sure to make you smile.
A new year is the perfect time to try out something new. How about checking out a new exercise class or joining a winter spike hike?
Join fellow Charlotters at the library 6:30-8 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 18 for informal, small-group discussions to share ideas for the library’s future and role in the community.
The mind of a true hunter is one of connection, connection to all the surroundings, even to those unseen by the common senses.
In the weeks before the holiday vacation, Charlotte Central School was busy. The Parent Teacher Organization-sponsored craft fair brought together members of the school community —
When we were growing up, our parents told us to chew our food 10 times (with mouth closed, of course) before swallowing.
Collaboration, creativity and generosity are the words that come to mind in describing the successful efforts of the Charlotte community and food shelf volunteers to help those in need during these winter months.