LincolnHealth continues to address capacity challenges and is seeking to expand its booster clinic, according to an email from LincolnHealth spokesperson John Martins.
Damariscotta’s Main Street has a new young business owner on its hands, and their entrepreneurial vision is crystal clear.
For a few hours every week, Dmitry Pepper records his dog Biscuit dancing, talking, and twerking, much to the enjoyment of the duo’s 7.4 million followers on the social media app TikTok.
The Lincoln County News recently welcomed a new reporter and shuffled its editorial beats.
A quest for a locally-sourced Christmas goose ended at Black Earth Forest Farm in Newcastle. The farm raises 600 meat ducks, 50 Embden geese, and has 250 laying ducks. The farm sells its products from Rockland to Portland. Locally, the meat ducks are available at Sheepscot General in Whitefield, Riverside Butcher in Damariscotta, and coming soon to Rising Tide in Damariscotta.
Alna citizens debated three articles on the warrant for a Dec. 14 special referendum ballot vote at a hearing on the evening of Monday, Nov. 15.
Moderator Chris Cooper, elected to serve as moderator at the Westport special town meeting, Saturday, Nov. 13, described the meeting in three words, “expeditious and unanimous,” when a motion to adjourn was made in just over 30 minutes of it being called to order.
LincolnHealth saw its one-week positivity rate spike to a new high last week since the pandemic arrived in Maine, according to an email from LincolnHealth spokesperson John Martins.
Local business owner Reginald Reilly, of C.E. Reilly & Son in New Harbor, passed away at the age of 90 on Nov. 12. A mentor and great-grandfather, Reilly leaves behind the legacy of an enduring family business and a community grateful for his leadership.
The Lincoln County News collected first-place honors in 10 categories and a total of 27 honors in the 2020-2021 Maine Press Association Better Newspaper Contest.
On the rocky ground below Burnt Island Lighthouse an impromptu chorus of “happy birthday” broke out among those gathered Nov. 9 to witness as the lamp glowed red on the 200th anniversary of its first lighting.
The decision to stay home or join the ranks of those “from away,” especially in Maine, is a difficult one, and it is a dilemma explored with a great deal of humor in Lincoln County Community Theater’s newest production of “Hair Frenzy,” premiering Friday, Nov. 12.
Sunlight flares behind a tall lichen-covered monument in the Gilpatrick Cemetery in Somerville, falling across a single small flag planted at its base. A veteran is buried there.