As the election in November nears, Hinesburg poll workers — veterans and relative newcomers alike — reflect on their years working at the polls, and discuss what the upcoming election will look like.
The Chapter 26-1 Commander of the Combat Veterans Motorcycle Association is Hinesburger Floyd (Omen) Wood who, at age 72...
Sitting on her porch petting her three legged hound dog named Georgie, Reilly reflected on the Democratic convention where President Barack Obama was nominated where her work focused on her ability to write.
Bobbie Summers has been a client of Animal Hospital of Hinesburg since the late 1990s, back when they had a much smaller clinic. He said he has been seeing them ever since, and faithfully.
During National Poetry Month in April, many creative writers and poetry group participants found it difficult to celebrate without traditional public gatherings and readings due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
When I contacted Matt Sayre to tell me his story about creating Shrubbly, one of the first things he recalled was standing in a field in Hinesburg taking soil samples with an agriculture extension agent.
More than three months since Hannaford Supermarkets abruptly terminated its application to build a store in Hinesburg, the reason why the supermarket chain made that decision is still unclear as is the future of the site that remains undeveloped.
OUR LATEST IN PRINT
Champlain Valley Union High School’s football team recently started practicing for this year’s season — though the game they’ll be playing this year is quite different than in years past.
High school winter sports playoffs are winding down and Champlain Valley Union girls basketball is the lone CVU team still working towards a state title.
CVU winter teams head into playoff season, Gymnasts vault into playoffs with first CVU D-I season title
The CVU gymnastics team reclaimed their state title, defeating rival Essex on Feb. 15 at the Vermont high school state championships.
LISA SCAGLIOTTI | COMMUNITY NEWS SERVICE | FEBRUARY 19, 2020 It’s not every day that the state Legislature stops in its tracks to salute dozens of high school athletes. But on Jan. 24, the Vermont House and Senate passed seven joint resolutions to honor the...
Champlain Valley Union High School student athletes this fall delivered excitement for their fans until the final whistles and buzzers, taking home seven Division I state championship titles.
Concerns that Hinesburg students, especially middle-schoolers, are getting less live instruction time than other district students dominated discussion at the Champlain Valley School..
Parents are expected to bring concerns to a school board meeting Oct. 20 that Hinesburg students are getting unequal live instruction time when compared to other schools in the district
Hinesburg selectboard member Jeff Tobrocke resigned Monday after sending a sharply-worded email to town administrator Renae Marshall, challenging her intentions during racial equity discussions in the town.
The Hinesburg Town Selectboard voted 4:1 Wednesday night to accept a federal grant to hire an additional police officer, bringing the town’s full-time equivalent police force to six.
On July 15, the Hinesburg Select Board gathered over Zoom to discuss the importance of wearing masks in public. Their objectives: to protect people’s health and to support local businesses.
The town of Hinesburg is to receive a $10,000 grant to promote spending at town businesses with the “Hinesburg Buck,” a currency which can be used to make purchases in participating downtown locations.
As the summer comes to an end, schools across the country begin to announce their plans for beginning the school year amidst a global pandemic.
Like many other aspects of daily life, the music scene in Hinesburg has been disrupted by COVID-19. But some musicians are working hard to keep the music alive.
“Take what you need. Leave what you can.” Their motto is simple, but the idea behind Hinesburg’s Little Free Pantry has big implications for the community, especially as locals fight the difficulties wrought by COVID-19.
“It was about more than the cows.” said Tom Ayer, superintendent of Cedar Knoll Country Club, as he looked out at where it all started – hole ten.
Although Vermont PreK-12 schools are closed for the remainder of the school year, students across the state have shifted to learning at home as part of the effort to curb the spread of the COVID-19 virus.
Opportunities lurk in every downturn. To recover and move forward, we must do more than scramble back to the past, we must ferret out and explore better and more secure ways to live and thrive.
A curious offhand comment I heard upon first visiting Hinesburg in 1976 alluded to something called “barn talk,” a time that coincides with the first meeting of my future father-in-law, Howard H. Russell, the patriarchal namesake of the Russell Family Farm.
One Sunday at the conclusion of the 8 o’clock service at Our Lady of Mount Carmel in Charlotte, bright sun flooded the east-facing entrance of the church through the open double doors.
If old enough, the perfunctory annual statement received from the Social Security Administration dutifully lists one’s work history, dates and employers, from the point one needed to have “working papers.”
Imagine a volleyball court with three sides, a triangular net with equilateral sides, three teams, and multiple balls being thrown back and forth between the three sides. This may help you see how the government, nonprofit and for-profit sectors juggle society’s needs.
The Town Forestry Committee received over a hundred emails concerning forest closure for hunting season. Usually without any public attendance, the meeting had an all time high of twelve Hinesburg residents joining the committee members.
While people try to balance getting in some outside activity while following public health guidelines to keep apart in order to help slow the spread of the COVID-19 virus, parks and even the bike path begin to experience overcrowding.
The 864-acre Hinesburg Town Forest is many things. It is a historically important property, one of Vermont’s early town forests, listed on the National Register of Historic Places.