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Our Harvest Sale has lots to offer this year! As always, we will have an assortment of pumpkins, gourds, and squash.

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These are there stories of real braving the cold to vote on Town Meeting Day. Waterbury mom, Laura Hardie, braves frigid temperatures to vote. She voiced her support for her friend Dani Kehlmann, who is running for a three-year seat on the Waterbury selectboard. While attempting to shield her son from the icy gusts, Hardie said she was particularly interested in Article 8, which asked voters to decide whether to allow the retail sale of legal cannabis in their town. She explained that this organization, operating pre-pandemic out of Thatcher Brook Elementary, offers child care and resources to children underage five.

She said she is happy for the opportunity to support a non-profit that can give back to the community. The wind was blowing hard on the chilly degree day in Fairfax Vermont, but the sun was shining and people were ready to vote. Her main concern was with the passing of the school budget.

While she has never attended a town meeting before, she always tries to make sure she does her part in getting the school budget passed. Kristen Schutz, 46, a lab technician at UVM, was walking into the polling center at Fairfax high school when she shared her about her thoughts on Town Meeting Day Schutz had been to almost every town meeting in her 13 years of living in Vermont.

When asked about what issue she felt most strongly about, she said the School Board Election. Illustration by Juli Badics.

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A clear blue sky over Thatcher Brook Elementary School attempts to cut through the chill as Waterbury residents arrived to vote. State Representative Theresa Wood voted in favor of Article 8 in the state legislature. She said that establishing a legal cannabis market in Waterbury could serve as both an opportunity and a cautionary tale. Shawn Coleman says he is worried about the Fairfax school budget passing. Shawn Coleman, a lifelong Vermonter, has actually only attended just one town meeting and credits the COVID pandemic with helping him participate more, and be more informed on the issues he was voting on.

The issue Shawn felt most strongly about was the Fairfax school budget. Nolan is concerned other parents may not want to spend so much on schooling this year considering limited in-person classes. COVID guidelines have made it difficult for towns to advertise local news. Dechaux only found the location of the polling station this year by going to the town clerks office and asking in person for instruction. She fears others might not know where the polling station is. Dechaux misses in-person town meeting day, she said. Sarah Putnam poses after submitting her ballot in Newbury.

Cold weather and the sound of the noon church bells greeted voters at the doors of Newbury Elementary School. Sarah Putnam, 51, spent her birthday voting in person. Sarah believes that Town Meeting is a unique form of government and is glad she is still able to vote today. The early evening sun shed a few rays on voters in an effort to kick the chill that wraps Concord, Vt. We need to support education as much as we can. Botzojorns was accompanied by his dog Karhu, who waited patiently in the passenger seat of his blue Toyota pick-up.

Patrick Collins brought his young daughter to the polls to see democracy in action.

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The sun on the pavement of the Charlotte Town Hall parking lot beat back the bitter cold spell facing voters today. Michael Haulenbeek, a Charlotte woodworker and native, stopped to speak to his votes in favor of ballot items six and seven, both of which aim to allow for denser housing and development in the East Charlotte Village Commercial District.

Asked about the tradition of Town Meeting Day itself, Haulenbeek said he'd leaned more on Front Porch Forum and conversations with family for information this year, but does not normally make a day of the ordeal. Robin Reid, Independent Justice of the Peace, postponed her slice of pizza to chat in the parking lot. Reid, who had been working the polls, recalled Town Meeting Days of years past, where town volunteers could break for lunch together over pizza in the school cafeteria.

Her longtime involvement in the town was apparent as she interjected with cheerful greetings and questions to others entering Town Hall. Her community spirit also seems to have bled into her voting sense: Reid was eager to talk about Article 5, which would shift Charlotte Town Meeting Day to a Saturday. Another point Reid drove home was the need for active voter participation beyond the checking of a ballot box.

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As she moved around to stay warm, she also mentioned positions left open on this year's ballot. Namely, Reid lamented the lack of candidates running for cemetery commissioner. But in general, she expressed the need to bring younger people into town politics as well as the need to amplify people's opinions.

Stromberg is also a proponent of several ballot items, including ranked-choice voting and Just Cause Eviction. As Fs flew overhead, Stromberg addressed the controversial jets. Dylan Hertzberg after voting at the Winooski Senior Center. It was a cold yet sunny day in Winooski while voters casted their ballots at the Winooski Senior Center.

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He is a former UVM student who studied abroad in Denmark. Mac Atkins, a year-old who works in ing, said the primary reason he showed up was to vote for the climate change initiatives and the Burlington Mayoral race. He voted yes on the initiatives around thermal energy, retail cannabis and just cause evictions.

Sam Soleman, a fashion deer, he back home after making his voice heard through the ballot box Tuesday, March 2, After a good few minutes with no action, more voters started to slowly trickle into the Burlington Electric Department to make their voices heard. Sam Soleman, a year-old fashion deer, prefers the idea of a Town Meeting Day to the way it is being done through Australian ballot this year with no in-person debate.

He says he and his girlfriend talked about whether the climate change initiatives in the budget would disproportionately impact the lower-income and BIPOC community members through the increased costs that they would bring, before ultimately voting no on that particular issue, but yes on every other measure.

Shawnee Perry is walking around outside Duxbury town hall on a chilly March afternoon. She is carrying her camera in hand as she captures a covid town meeting day. Her son is a recent graduate at the University of Vermont and she has great pride in this little state, she said. The high wind and low temperatures proved a strong barrier between voters and polls.

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Nat Townsend roughed it to vote in-person against a ballot item that would allow the city to regulate thermal energy systems. Nat Townsend roughed it to vote in-person in Burlington against a ballot item that would allow the city to regulate thermal energy systems. A community activist, and recent co-director of Vermont, Macuga was putting in maximum effort to see help Max Tracy win. Miro Weinberger has been Burlington's mayor since and is running again.

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Sheerin supports him wholeheartedly. Originally from Richmond, Virginia, Sheerin has enjoyed getting involved in Burlington politics. Sheerin said the ballot initiatives addressing thermal energy and climate change are important. Proctor native George Smith, pulled up to cast his vote today at the Proctor Jr.

High School —quite fittingly — in a school bus. Smith, 63, works as a driver and dropped off his ballot on his way to Middlebury this afternoon. Not only does he like voting in-person so he can "say hi to the girls" working the booths, but he usually brings cookies for a bake sale the town hosts throughout the day.

Plus, honestly, I didn't know there was any other option," Smith said with a hearty laugh. Evergreen Erb, 75, amateur naturalist points to evidence of Sap Sucker holes in a tree on her way into the school to vote.

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As the sun shined bright and the temperature was in the low 10s, Huntington voters came to Brewster Pierce Memorial school to cast their votes. Retired librarian and avid bird watcher Evergreen Erb, 75, was one of the few who showed up to vote in person. Erb has gone to Town Meeting Day in Jericho, her former residence, for the past 45 years. She is excited to learn about Huntington. As high winds continued to subdue, so did resident turnout for voting at Camels Hump Middle School in Richmond. Much of the foot traffic was recorded earlier in the day.

Jim Shallow, 57, who works with the Nature Conservancy, is hopeful for in-person town meetings in the future. Paul McCarthy, an auto mechanic, he off into the cold Burlington winter after voting on city issues Tuesday, March 2nd, On a frigid winter day at the Burlington Electric Department on Pine street, voters were few and far between. Paul McCarthy, a year-old auto mechanic, was missing the feeling of having an authentic Vermont town meeting day.

His final remarks were that he hoped the funds in the budget that he voted for are being allocated correctly, and get to the people that need them. Elizabeth Woffard, 84, brought Ozzy, her dog and companion, with her to cast her 40th Town Meeting Day ballot.

Ozzy stayed warm, in the passenger seat of her car, in front of a hay bale that was in the backseat. Winooski voters were met with cold, windy weather mid-day at the Winooski Senior Center while casting votes for Town Meeting Day. West Rutland Town Moderator, Micheal Moser, arrived at polls today excited to vote and to make a quick visit to his wife, a town official who plans to count ballots all day. Though he doesn't think there is anything too controversial on ballot this year, he made a point of mentioning talks about merging West Rutland schools with other local areas.

I think a lot of people are going to be very on the fence about it," Moser said. Tina Helzner came to vote today after a round of tennis, braving the cold in ankle-length leggings.

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Helzner also felt less informed this year because of the lack of an in-person town meeting day, but thought that on the East Charlotte Commercial District changes, everyone was well enough informed. Szwedo recently moved to Concord, four years ago, from Maine and this is his third town meeting attendance. Buddy Herron said that voting in-person "just feels right" and likes the sense of normalcy it brings.

We need to have these moments where we come together," said Herron. He believes that the ballot items in West Rutland regarding future roadwork in the town are some of the most important on the docket this year.

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We've let things go as far as our infrastructure goes. It's important to keep up on those things," Herron said. Shawn Rice, artist and owner of Zenbarn Farms in Waterbury, voted in support of approving operations for cannabis retailers in Richmond. Cannabis retail has been a hot topic in many towns and after this election, more business may be popping up around Vermont — should ballot items that allow retail cannabis be approved.

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