Susan Connery started The Wall Works, a company that specializes in fine paint and wallpaper application in 1988, and more than 30 years later she finds herself more in demand than ever.
With the departure of Kate Fletcher, the Waldo Theatre is in need of a new executive director.
Ice cream lovers can enjoy a hyperlocal floral flavor when they visit SeaLyon Farm in Alna aboard the Wiscasset, Waterville and Farmington Railway’s Saturday trains in July. This year’s celebration of all things lavender adds Round Top Ice Cream to the blossoming partnership between farm and railway.
Adam Bullard, the new principal for Nobleboro Central School, brings not only administrative experience, but also more than nine years of experience in special education to the position.
In his speech at the Midcoast Adult and Community Education graduation ceremony at Medomak Valley High School on Thursday, June 9, graduate Austen Brewer called COVID-19 “a massive curveball.” He was a junior when the world shut down and he said he spent the next two years “kind of giving up on the idea of school.”
The Sheepscot Valley Health Center in Whitefield was the backdrop for Maine Gov. Janet Mills’ announcement of new initiatives aimed at attracting and retaining health care workers in the state. The $4 million that will fund the initiatives is part of the Mills administration’s Maine Jobs & Recovery Program, which includes $20 million targeted toward strengthening Maine’s health care workforce.
Maine’s First Ship was launched into the Kennebec River at 4:30 p.m. on Saturday, June 4, marking the culmination of more than a decade of labor to reconstruct the historic vessel.
Lincoln County has a rich history of shipbuilding with its miles of coastline, good harbors, forests of white pine.
On Saturday morning, April 30, a contingent of employees from Togus, the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs Regional Office in Augusta, helped Boothbay V.E.T.S. build four trailers to provide temporary shelter for Maine’s homeless veterans.
Heartwood’s latest offering, “The Chalk Garden” by Enid Bagnold, feels like a work of the past, yet its message feels prescient in a way that is worthy of consideration.
Two award-winning mystery authors convened for a conversation at the Charles Talbot Porter Meeting Hall at Skidompha Library in Damariscotta on May 4.
On Saturday, May 14 Eleanor Melvin Miller Mitchell put on a pink crown with gold trim and pom-poms to celebrate her 100th birthday.
Ninety minutes into Art for Ukraine, a two-day benefit sale on April 29 and 30 organized by six Midcoast artists, half the donated art was already sold. The hosting artists had to pull additional pieces from their own collected works to be able to sustain the second day of the sale. Those sold too.
A brush fire threatened two homes and burned approximately four acres of woodland in Bristol on Saturday, May 7.