(Editor’s note: This article by Tim Camerato was first published in the Valley News on Jan. 4, 2017.) BARTON — Upper Valley nurses are mourning the loss of one of their own after a Quechee surgical nurse was killed in a car crash on Monday. Stacy Bissell, 45, began working in November at the Veterans […]
Some say the scenic eastern Vermont spot is becoming a draw for people looking to end their lives.
Two Rivers-Ottauquechee Regional Commission said it is considering an appeal to the Vermont Supreme Court.
Stop and talk to business owners and you’ll find the damage goes beyond the physical to the mental landscape, and bank accounts, of those whose livelihood was thrown into disarray by Irene.
The national publicity about Vermont’s flood damage in central and southern Vermont is hurting local businesses in locales that weren’t touched by Irene, businessowners have said in comments on Vermont Public Radio and WDEV.
The region is divided between those who by stint of elevation, a bend in the river or some random chance of luck escaped disaster, and their neighbors, whose homes, businesses and inns received the brunt of rivers and brooks run amuck.