The Charlotte Senior Center was built in 2002 and has had various upgrades and modifications. The exterior, however, was starting to look a little shabby over recent years.
The Friends of the Lyceum Schoolhouse proudly announce their commitment to supporting the restoration of the historic Lyceum Schoolhouse, now the home of the Charlotte Grange.
Phase 1 of construction began at Charlotte Central School this month to repair age-related and other damage to the building’s exterior. The school will also undergo improvements to its ventilation system.
We all owe a great deal of gratitude and appreciation to former Selectboard member Fritz Tegatz who oversaw (and continues to oversee) every aspect of this undertaking, both on the inside and the outside.
Charlotte Crossings, the new multi-use building in Charlotte, is open for business, but there are more obstacles in 2020 for the leaders on this project.
The Zoning Board of Adjustment met the evening of December 11 to discuss proposed additions to the homes of Jane and Gary Alsofrom and Sue and Nick Carter.
The exterior improvement most visible to the public for now is the removal of the outside stairs on the east side of the building. The cement staircase is currently in the process of being replaced with safer steps that are also compliant with the Americans With Disabilities Act.
With a $3,000 dollar reward on the table and tips to the police generating from Facebok and Craigslist, Vermont State Police continue their search for information relating to the theft of more than $10,000 worth of tools from the Charlotte Crossings construction site on Route 7. VSP believes the items were stolen between the evening of Tuesday, June 18 and the morning of Wednesday, June 19, when the theft was reported.
There was standing room only on January 24 in Town Hall as the Zoning Board interviewed members of the groups who are proposing to build a Maplefields convenience store at the corner of Route 7, Church Hill and Ferry Roads.
The New England Clean Power Link is a 1,000-megawatt electric transmission line slated to carry electricity produced from hydroelectric dams in Canada and wind turbines in New York to southern New England utilities via Lake Champlain, passing by Charlotte’s shores on the way. This project is backed by Gov. Phil Scott. It’s been reported that it could bring the state about $7.5 million annually for the next 40 years, partly through new jobs and tax revenue. The 154-mile underwater and underground transmission line is a $1.2 billion project.