Such sites allow people to use drugs under medical supervision without fear of prosecution. Typically they are coupled with avenues to drug treatment and other social services.
The lawyer, whose client was arrested by the officer, says any special treatment would erode faith in the system. State police say the timing isn’t unusual for a thorough investigation.
The landlord for the property, Sen. Richard Mazza, said he was “devastated” by the news and the implications that he should have known more.
The Green Mountain Care Board on April 13 will hear from investors seeking to build the center in Colchester. Vermont hospitals have opposed the project for nearly two years.
The feds say it doesn’t qualify for funding as a clinical program. But Vermont has no alternative less-secure facilities for the youths who receive services there.
The filing shows assets exceeding liabilities by more than $1 million. “No funds will be available” to former staff owed hundreds or thousands of dollars.
News Release — Chittenden County Regional Planning Commission February 13, 2017 Contact: Emma Vaughn, Communications Manager Chittenden County RPC [email protected] Office: (802) 846-4490 x *21 Winooski, VT – The Chittenden County ECOS Partnership has released its 2016 ECOS Annual Report and online data Scorecard. For the second year in a row, the Annual Report is […]
Under the proposal, the property would be run as a sober-living home for at least 13 homeless people with high needs.
The decision surprised state officials. The Underhill center has nearly a third of the state’s inpatient drug treatment beds and had been working to rebound from a temporary closure.
BURLINGTON — A massive lakefront housing development on the former Burlington College campus received approval from the city’s Development Review Board this week. The project, dubbed Cambrian Rise by developer Eric Farrell, would include 733 condominiums and apartments in 10 buildings. The development includes roughly 40,000 square feet of commercial space and 1,100 parking spaces […]
After the school board voted last week to abandon the name, residents have taken to Facebook and petition drives in hopes of reversing the decision.
“They didn’t have enough staff for what we were billing for, that’s the bottom line,” said one former employee of the treatment center.
Investigators found that multiple complaints from clients at the treatment facility weren’t referred to Adult Protective Services as required.
Sarah George talked about the opiate crisis and funding for state’s attorneys after her swearing-in.