On Air Now
Deveney Choquette
LOCAL 22 & LOCAL 44 NEWS

The Vermont House voted down pot legalization on Tuesday.

The Senate passed a bill in February to legalize the drug. It would people 21 and older to legally purchase the drug from retail shops.

When the bill went to the House, it took a turn. Representatives crafted a separate bill. It wouldn't legalize the drug, but would expand decriminalization and allow Vermonters to grow their own marijuana.

The house still needs to vote on expanding decriminalization to cover growing up to 2 plants.



Looking for something to do with the kids this weekend?

Join us for Burlington's 31st Annual Kids Day!

On Saturday, May 7th you and your family can watch a parade, see performances, do crafts, and play games.

The event starts at 9:30am with a parade at at Edmunds School, and continues down Main Street into Waterfront Park.

There will be floats and marchers, plenty for all to see.

After the parade join in all the fun at Waterfront Park, where you can do everything from riding in a bucket truck to jumping in a bounce house, and you can even meet Local 22 and 44's weather team and see our live truck!

The event runs until 3pm

Local 22 and 44 is a proud sponsor of Burlington Kids Day and we hope to see you there!

For more information on what other fun activities are happening there click here

Cook up something special for mom on Mother's Day! Clarina Cravins, the Learning Center Coordinator for Healthy Living Market and Cafe, helped us whip up a Mother's Day picnic... and her kids helped!

If you're interested in taking classes with Cravins you can sign up on Healthy Living's webpage, here. All of the recipes made on Local 22 and Local 44 morning news are from Cravins and can be found below:

Golden Crab Cakes

I lb lump crab meat

1 bunch scallions; finely minced

4 cloves garlic; minced

Zest of 2 lemons

2 eggs

2 Tbsp mayonnaise

1 Tbsp tarragon; minced

1 cup panko

2 tsp Old Bay seasoning

1/4 tsp cayenne pepper

Salt and fresh cracked pepper; as desired

Vegetable oil; as needed

In a bowl, mix all ingredients except crab until well combined. Carefully fold in crab meat trying to break as little as possible. Once well combined divide into six equal portions and shape into patties. Heat a few tablespoons of oil in a large skillet on medium high heat. Fry until golden brown and crisp, about 4 minutes per side.

Easy Cuisinart/Blender Hollandaise Sauce

3 egg yolks

1 Tbsp lemon juice

Pinch of salt

1/2 cup butter

In a blender, combine egg yolks, lemon and salt. Blend for about 5 seconds. Melt butter until hot and bubbling. Turn off heat and set blender to high speed. Pour in hot butter in a thin stream until fully incorporated. Mixture should thicken almost immediately. Enjoy!

Maw Maw's Cheddar and Chive Garlic Biscuits

2 cups all purpose flour

1 Tbsp sugar

1 Tbsp baking powder

2 tsp garlic powder

1/2 tsp salt

1/4 tsp cayenne

1 cup buttermilk

1/2 cup butter; melted

1 1/2 cups shredded cheddar cheese

1 package chives; minced

For the topping:

3 Tbsp butter; melted

4 cloves garlic; minced

Preheat oven to 450 and line a large baking sheet with parchment. In a large bowl whisk together flour, sugar, baking powder, salt, and cayenne. In another bowl mix butter and buttermilk to combine. Add cheese and chives to dry ingredients. Using a fork, slowly combine wet ingredients with dry ingredients until just combined. Scoop 1/4 cup drops of dough onto baking sheet and bake for 10-12 minutes until golden brown. Brush with melted butter and garlic.

Double Dipped Buttermilk Fried Chicken

For the buttermilk soak:

2 lbs skin , bone in, chicken; drumsticks, thighs, wings are best

3 cups buttermilk

1 tsp cayenne pepper

1 tsp onion powder

For the dredge:

3 cups all purpose flour

1 tsp cayenne

1 tsp onion powder

1 tsp garlic powder

1/2 tsp black pepper

2 Tbsp salt, plus more if needed

Vegetable oil; as needed for frying

In a large nonreactive bowl, whisk together buttermilk, cayenne, and onion powder. Add chicken and refrigerate for 8 hours or overnight. Remove chicken from fridge 45 minutes before frying to reach room temp. To make dredge, mix all ingredients together, taste and adjust saltiness to your liking. Heat oil in a deep Dutch oven or deep fryer to 350 degrees.

Corn and Tomato Salad

Kernels of 6 ears of corn

1 pint cherry tomatoes; halved

1/2 of a red onion; minced

1 jalapeno; minced

1 small bunch basil; chiffonade

1 handful chopped parsley

Salt and fresh cracked pepper; as desired

Balsamic vinegar; to taste (about 1/3-1/2 cup)

EVOO; as desired

In a bowl combine all ingredients. Dress with balsamic, oil, salt and pepper and toss well. Feel free to make ahead and let flavors marinate a bit.

Police Chief Brandon Del Pozo plays along with our morning show anchors.

Morning Anchor Brittney Hibbs talks with Burlington Police Chief Brandon del Pozo about the community BBQ.

On Thursday May 5th, head to North Street from North Champlain to Elmwood from 4-7. Police and the Burlington Mayor will be there to greet residents. Free food will be provided and you can expect music and lots of kid friendly activities.

Good morning!

After a soggy couple of days, we'll be drying out on Tuesday. However, the unsettled weather pattern continues with rain chances picking right back up again on Wednesday.

Tuesday, the upper level trough steering surfaces disturbances through the Northeast, shifts to the south. What does that mean for us? It means, rain stays across southern New England today, as opposed to our immediate region. There may be an isolated shower for southern Vermont and southern New Hampshire, but most stay dry today. Look for afternoon high temps near 60 degrees under partly sunny skies. Winds remain light and northerly, at 5-10 mph.

Wednesday into Thursday, rain chances return with scattered, more hit-or-miss showers. High temperatures hold steady near seasonable averages, in the low 60s. Overnight lows dip to near 40 degrees. The end of the work week and start of the weekend is still punctuated with a question mark. Weather forecast models are in a bit of disagreement over the placement of that upper level trough, and consequently the path of a few more rain-producing disturbances. Stay tuned!

Have a great day!

-Skytracker Meteorologist Amanda Lindquist

In a 10-1 vote, the Burlington City Council has approved the predevelopment agreement for the Burlington Town Center. It moves the project one step closer to construction.

Monday's City Council meeting ran late, with nearly two hours of public discussion and one hour of discussion from councilors.

One of the biggest concerns was about the height of the building.

"Well, in a perfect world, it would be nice to get the stimulus without going vertical. The center core of Burlington is the place to put this tax generating green development. The small impact by the height of the building will be offset by the benefit of this project," said Burlington resident Scott Baldwin.

Others, like Burlington resident Lynn Martin, disagreed.

"I see this big building coming and being super imposed on the downtown, and I'm very concerned about how that will change the social climate," said Martin.

Executive Director of the Chittenden County Regional Planning Commission Charlie Baker focused on the benefits of the project.

"The transportation benefits, the street network, the benefits for walking, biking, and right next to the transit center. And finally, the housing benefits, of having thousands of units that are available to the mix of incomes, just all are very important for making our community more sustainable," said Baker.

Others disagreed, arguing anything that may go wrong with the project could cause far greater problems than any benefits from it.

City Councilor Max Tracy called to postpone the vote until May 16, but was outvoted.

Other city council members, like Sharon Bushor, said while they still had concerns, they were confident in moving forward at Monday night's meeting.

Don Sinex, owner of the Burlington Town Center, has said following the approval at the City Council meeting, he would begin the permitting process.

A zoning permit still needs approval from the Development Review Board. The Planning Commission needs to review the proposed zoning amendment and return it to the City Council as a draft ordinance for final approval within 120 days. Next, the public would vote to approved the proposed Tax Increment Financing, or TIF, by the City in November. Lastly, a final development agreement would be reviewed and approved by the City Council before construction begins.

START-UP New York was launched in 2013. It's designed to provide incentives for young companies to start or expand their business on or near college campuses, and provides tax incentives to businesses. But as Local 22 and 44's Nick Perreault explains, some are questioning if the state's plan to reel in business is actually producing. From energy to agriculture, it's tough to argue that New York would not benefit from creating more jobs. E.J. McMahon, the President of the Empire Center for Public Policy, keeps a careful eye of how your tax dollars are spent from inside the walls of the Capitol.

"It's working the way it was intended, but it's not delivering on what may have been the hype that had been around it," said McMahon. If you watched the ads, McMahon says, START-UP New York is built up like the perfect answer for job creation in New York. Lawmakers expected a progress report by April 1 on the latest up-to-date numbers, but they're still waiting.

A 2015 report from the State Comptroller shows $45 million was thrown towards advertising START-UP New York last year, and all that cash produced 76 jobs - which McMahon says is not exactly delivering as advertised. "The problem is that START-UP is being promoted as one of the primary engines of growth for upstate New York when it could never function in that way," said McMahon. "It's basically a niche program designed to promote spin-offs of research and higher education. That's it." Using the state's numbers, Assemblyman Karl Brabenee's office says those 76 jobs created last year equal about $600,000 of your tax dollars to bring one job to the empire state. Assemblyman Brabenee says creating START-UP New York was not a mistake, but in a recent letter to the Commissioner of Empire State Development, he says, "It is a grave mistake to continue funding a program when there is no progress report and quantifiable proof that it simply is not working." Despite those 2015 numbers, the Governor and legislative majorities agreed to set aside $66.5 million to fund START-UP New York and the Governor's trade missions in the year ahead.

The first Monday is May is designated as Melanoma Monday--a time to raise awareness about the deadliest form of skin cancer.

Did you know Vermont has the highest rate of melanoma in the country?

Local 22 and 44 spoke to a doctor at Four Seasons Dermatology in Colchester who says many Vermonters think since the state is known for it's cooler weather there isn't a need for sunscreen.

When actually it doesn't need to be a hot sunny day to be exposed to UV rays.

Dr. Anita Licata says if you choose a sunscreen with a lower SPF, it needs to be reapplied often. "Very quickly it starts to lose its protective value, and over a few hours that 30 becomes a 20 becomes a 10 becomes a 5 and then you have nothing left. So that's why if you do put on a higher number, over time that number decreases, but you'll still have some protection."

Doctor Licata also says it's important to wear long sleeves and hats, and to sit in the shade to avoid getting burned.

For more on skin cancer prevention, detection, and treatment click here.

We had a very gray day all around on Monday. Highs were lucky to inch near 50° for most of us while rain came down, some heavy at times. The heaviest and steadiest rain is over, it's moved east. However, it left the ground very wet; most picked up around a half inch since Sunday evening. That's good news for the fire threat we've had recently but it does open the door for fog to form as temperatures drop through Tuesday morning. Some of it may be thick by early Tuesday with temperatures around 40°. During the day, clouds stay stubborn in the mountains and in southern Vermont & New Hampshire. A few light showers are expected around and south of White River Junction but most of us are dry. Expect at least partial clearing in northern New York and the Champlain Valley; highs will be near 60°. Another couple waves of energy provide a return of clouds and showers Wednesday and Thursday; highs stay around 60°, lows will be in the low to mid 40s.

We're watching closely an area of low pressure that will be moving up the east coast Friday and Saturday. As of now, it appears as if it will be far enough away to not have a great impact on us. We'll see off and on clouds on Friday with a few showers in the mountains and southern Vermont & New Hampshire but most of the north country stays dry and warmer; highs will be in the mid 60s. Saturday, the more south and east you go, you'll run into clouds and perhaps a stray shower or three. The more north and west you are, you'll have sunnier skies and highs in the 70s. This is a great scenario for the Bark for Life event happening Friday and Burlington Kids Day happening Saturday. We know Mother Nature can change her mind but we've got our fingers crossed the dry and warm trend continues!

Have a great week!

-Meteorologist Sean Parker

From policy bills to the budget, lawmakers worked late Monday trying to get things passed.

The focus this week? Trying to legalize marijuana.

The Senate passed a bill in February to legalize the drug. It would people 21 and older to legally purchase the drug from retail shops.

When the bill went to the House, it took a turn. Representatives crafted a separate bill. It wouldn't legalize the drug, but would expand decriminalization and allow Vermonters to grow their own marijuana.

"Many times we know about science and research is much slower than a decision being made. We've learned that from tobacco and other areas so we want a more thoughtful approach," said Debby Haskins, executive director of SAM Vermont.

"We want to see Vermont end marijuana prohibition in a way that works best for Vermont. We think that ultimately involves allowing people to grow a small amount for their own personal use, we think that will ultimately involve a regulated market," said Matt Simon, of the Marijuana Policy Project.

The Vermont House did not vote on the bill Monday night. Action was delayed until Tuesday.

Two Vermont teens honored for their volunteerism at a national awards ceremony in Washington D. C.

Vermont's two top youth volunteers of 2016 were honored on May 1 st at the nation's capital for their outstanding volunteer.

Kiran Waqar, age 16 is a sophomore at South Burlington High School.

She organized a project to make gift bags for children staying the hospital. She wanted to do something to help sick kids in the area. "Children have the right to have fun and be happy, even if it may be from a hospital bed," said Wagar. She made gift bags with crayons, activity books, notebooks, stuffed animals, stickers and cards to help kids pass the time while they're in the hospital.

Miranda Walbridge, age 13 is a seventh-grader at Barre City Elementary and Middle School.

She volunteers by working with athletes who have special needs, making meals for senior citizens, spreading holiday cheer at a nursing home. Walbridge also collects food for a local food bank and wraps presents for kids in need. "My family has always instilled in me the value of helping others less fortunate, so when the opportunities to help have come up over the years, I have jumped at the chance to make a difference," said Walbridge.

The two Vermont teens received recognition at 21 st annual presentation of The Prudential Spirit of Community Awards, along with 100 other top youth volunteers from across the country.

Each award winner received $1,000, awards, and personal congratulations from the Academy Award-winning actress Hilary Swank.

They also ate at a gala dinner reception that was held at the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History.

Winter 2015/2016 was the warmest on record in Burlington, which meant the ice quickly melted on Lake Champlain.

Good news for boaters, even though Monday's weather wasn't quite ideal for hitting the lake.

Though the ice melted quickly on Lake Champlain, current water temperatures are posing a threat.

"Right now we are still in the low 40s, it is still very, very, cold. It's not water you want to be swimming in," John Canario said, an Officer in the US Coast Guard.

He says, water temperatures this cold can do a number on the human body.

Hypothermia is one of the main concerns from the US Coast Guard.

"You're going to go hypothermic very quickly. You want to make sure you have good gear on. When you are underway, you want to make sure you have your life jackets with you. But preferably on you," Canario said.

Another added step of safety, primarily during the spring season, is wearing a wet or dry suit.

This will significantly increase your survival rate in the event of an emergency.

"Those life jackets need to be Coast Guard approved. When you are going out to buy a life jacket for your vessel, please make sure it is Coast Guard approved. You can look at the labeling right on the inside of the life jacket, it will say it right there," he said.

It is law, for every boat to have a life jacket for every child and adult on board.

If not, you could face a fine.

"Good communication when you are underway. Have a phone in a dry bad, VFH radio so that you can hale out on 16 if you do end up in distress. Also, make a float plan with a family member or friend. Let them know where you are leaving from, when you are coming back, and where you plan on going when underway," he said.

By following these simple tips, you are sure to have a great time on the lake this boating season.

"If you see us, we aren't trying to ruin your day. Our main purpose when we are doing boarding is to insure the boating public is safe," he said.

For the first time since last week's announcement by Mayor Christopher Louras, residents in Rutland will get a chance Monday to weigh-in on his controversial decision to bring 100 Syrian Refugees into the city.

In a phone interview with Local 22 & Local 44 Monday, Rutland City alderman David Allaire said there had been zero discussion with the mayor prior to the surprise announcement on Tuesday.

Allaire said because of that the board is expecting a big crowd at tonight's meeting. He said the public portion of the meeting will start shortly after 7 p.m., and every person will be given an opportunity to speak.

In a press conference last week, Mayor Louras announced the city will accept 100 Syrian Refugees, who will begin arriving in October. He has acknowledged that he did not share his relocation plan with many city taxpayers in recent months.

Local 22 & Local 44 has filed a public records request with Rutland City Mayor Christopher Louras, and state officials, to get insight into the process to bring the refugees to the city.

Tonight's meeting is at City Hall.

The Vermont Health Department wants to remind you that tick season is here.

The department says a growing number of Vermonters are getting sick with tick-borne diseases like as Lyme disease and anaplasmosis.

You can avoid tick bites if you plan ahead and take preventive steps.

"The black-legged tick causes over 99% of the tickborne diseases reported in Vermont," said Bradley Tompkins, infectious disease epidemiologist at the Vermont Department of Health. "During the spring, ticks are active and looking to feed on people or their pets. The trouble is these ticks can be as small as a poppy seed right now, so we all need to be aware of the risks and take action to protect ourselves."

There are three things you can do to help keep you and your family tick free.

REPEL - Before you go outside, apply an EPA-registered insect repellent on your skin and treat your clothes with permethrin. When possible, wear light-colored long sleeved shirts and long pants, and tuck your pants into your socks to decrease access to you skin. Inspect yourself regularly when outside to catch any ticks before they attach.

INSPECT - Do daily tick checks on yourself, your children and pets. Check yourself from head to toe.

REMOVE - Remove ticks promptly. Showering within two hours of coming indoors has also been proven effective in preventing Lyme disease by washing ticks off the skin.

For more tips and information for reducing your risk of tick bites click here

A South Burlington man is recovering from injuries he sustained after his car rolled over and caught fire over the weekend has strangers to thank for saving his life.

"I stopped and jumped over the guardrails," said Paul Belliveau of St. Johnsbury.

On Saturday, Paul Belliveau had just hopped on I-89 at St. Albans, prepared for a long drive home to St. Johnsbury when he saw a car roll over across the median.

"He just barrel rolled. I didn't think he'd be alive when we got there," he said.

Belliveau was one of several Good Samaritans who pulled over near Georgia to help a man trapped inside his burning car.

"It would have been another 10, 15 minutes that [first responders were] there. He would have burned to death," he said.

But for Paul, his instinct to help was intensified by a very fresh memory. His son, PJ Belliveau, 22, died last year in a single-vehicle rollover crash.

"I wasn't there for my son but I could imagine when I saw it, I could just see my son's car going over," said Paul Belliveau. "He was killed in his accident. This guy at least had a second chance."

While help was too late for his son, on Saturday, Belliveau helped save Edward Borrazzo, 50, of South Burlington.

Belliveau says he and two or three others initially approached the vehicle and tried to open the driver side door.

Borrazzo was unconscious and they were unable to pull him through the window.

Belliveau says he decided to go through the backseat door and try to wake the driver up.

Borrazzo's legs were pinned under the dashboard.

"If he didn't wake up, we probably would have never got him out. But he started coming to and understanding what was going on because we were screaming that the car was on fire," he said.

With Borrazzo awake, it became easier to get him out of the car.

This, as flames began to overtake the vehicle and the group of strangers.

Brian Horan, of Hartford, was another one of those strangers.

"What are you going to do? You're not going to just drive by. You want to help people. It's a good feeling to know that everybody else, there was 10, 12 or 15 people there trying to help and that's a good feeling," said Horan.

Paul Belliveau had the same feeling. He said, it's just the way he is.

"If you just pass by and then you read in the paper that he burnt to death and you could have been there to do something. I mean, I would have done it until I couldn't do it anymore," said Belliveau.

As for Borrazzo, he is still recovering at the University of Vermont Medical Center in Burlington.

His wife, Kathy, says he is recovering well and she is eager to thank his rescuers in person someday. She adds that she and her husband are both very grateful for the support from the South Burlington community.

Tyler Kinney addressed the courtroom today in Burlington. He apologized to Chief Jennifer Morrison and the rest of the Police Force. She's happy this is over.

Chief Jennifer Morrison of the Colchester Police Department said "We've already turned the corner in a more positive direction, but this does bring some degree of closure."

The former Colchester police officer and Chittenden unit for special investigations Detective Tyler Kinney was back in Federal Court on Monday.

His hope of avoiding jail time was short lived as a judge William sessions said his violation of public trust could not go un-answered.

Chief Jennifer Morrison agrees, "We derive our authority and our ability to keep our communities safe from the public trust. Nobody has to sit there and tell us how important the public trust is, or how egregious Tyler's violations of the public trust were."

Kinney had pled guilty to three charges, stealing more than five thousand dollars of public property, aiding in the possession of a firearm by a drug user and distributing heroin.

Records show he'd been stealing from the evidence room for more than a year.

Chief Jennifer Morrison said "I was happy to hear him specifically mention some of the people who work closest with him who were burdened the most by his transgressions."

Kinney has been living in Chittenden County under supervision. He's caring for his two kids while his ex-wife undergoes cancer treatment.

Kinney expressed to the courtroom that a previous injury and stress of the job were the causes of his drug abuse. He said he wanted to get help, but felt trapped by his job.

Chief Jennifer Morrison said, "If you don't get the help you need you're going to end up losing everything you're afraid of losing by asking for help. At least by asking, you might have a possibility of receiving medical treatment and staying out of a criminal realm."

Kinney will serve four years in prison followed by 3 years of supervised release. He must surrender himself June 28th. That date will allow him to continue caring for his two kids for the rest of this school year.

Pair arrested for stealing items worth hundreds of dollars in Burlington.

On April 26 th Burlington police say Amanda Bean of South Burlington was arrested for retail theft for stealing hundreds of dollars worth of goods from the Burlington Town Center.

Also that day Burlington Police responded to call that male and female had stolen items worth hundreds of dollars at the Ski Rack.

Turns out Bean had stolen items from the Ski Rack too.

Police say they identified Bean as well as Lawrence Ritchie of South Burlington as the pair that stole goods from the Ski Rack.

On April 28 th Burlington police found and arrested the pair for retail theft.

According to Vermont Superior court records this isn't the first time they've taken items from stores. Ritchie and Bean both have had been arrested multiple times for retail thieft.

Vermont Freshman Hockey Goalie Packy Munson is leaving UVM. A Minnesota native, Munson tells Local 22 Sports Director Erin Cofiell the decision is for personal reasons, and that he wants to play closer to home. He hasn't made a final decision on where he will be transferring .

Munson saw action in 21 games this season, posting a 9-10-1 record, 2.37 goals against average, .920 save percentage and three shutouts. During his first month as the starter, he won four Hockey East Awards, including Goaltender of the Month for December.


Local 22 sports will have more tonight on Local 22 News at 6

May is Trauma Awareness Month and the American Red Cross looking for more folks to give blood.

The Red Cross says donors of all blood types are needed and they are looking to collect around 14,000 blood donations this month to help patients who need it.

Want to help?

All blood types are needed to ensure a reliable supply for patients. A blood donor card or driver's license or two other forms of identification are required at check-in.

To be eligible to donate you must 17 years old, you weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health.

High school students and other donors 18 years of age and younger also have to meet certain height and weight requirements.

You can schedule your appointment to give blood by downloading the free Red Cross App, visiting RedCross.org or calling 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767).

Upcoming places to donate blood in Vermont for the month of May.

Addison

Bristol

5/16/2016: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m., Mount Abraham High School, 7 Airport Drive

Ferrisburgh

5/24/2016: 1 p.m. - 6 p.m., Ferrisburgh Town Hall, 3279 Route 7

Bennington

Bennington

5/23/2016: 1 p.m. - 6 p.m., American Legion, 225 Northside Drive

Caledonia

Lyndonville

5/25/2016: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m., Lyndon Town School, 2591 Lily Pond Road

Chittenden

Burlington

5/21/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Burlington Town Center, Burlington Town Center, Upper Level between Spencer's & Famous Footwear

5/26/2016: 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., The University of Vermont Medical Center, 111 Colchester Avenue

Colchester

5/26/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Green Mountain Power, 163 Acorn Ln

Essex

5/19/2016: 9 a.m. - 2:30 p.m., Essex High School, 2 Educational Drive

5/28/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Essex Cinema, 21 Essex Way

Fairfax

5/16/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Bellows Free Academy, 75 Hunt Street, P.O. Box 68

Hinesburg

5/18/2016: 12:30 p.m. - 6 p.m., St. Jude's Parish Hall, Route 116

Milton

5/17/2016: 12 p.m. - 6 p.m., Milton Fire Station, 43 Bombardier Road

Shelburne

5/23/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Kinney Drugs - Shelburne, 47 Executive Drive

South Burlington

5/20/2016: 9 a.m. - 2:30 p.m., South Burlington High School, 550 Dorset Street

5/24/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Ben and Jerrys, 30 Community Drive Suite #1

Franklin

Richford

5/26/2016: 12 p.m. - 5:30 p.m., Richford High School, 1 Corliss Heights

Saint Albans

5/31/2016: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m., Holy Angels Church, 247 Lake St.

Grand Isle

South Hero

5/27/2016: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m., Health Mart Pharmacy, 330-334 US Route 2

Lamoille County

Morrisville

5/20/2016: 12 p.m. - 6 p.m., VFW, 28 Pleasant Street

Orange

Chelsea

5/18/2016: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m., United Church of Chelsea, 13 North Common

Randolph

5/24/2016: 9 a.m. - 2 p.m., Randolph Union High School, 15 Forest Street

Williamstown

5/26/2016: 12:30 p.m. - 5:30 p.m., Williamstown High School, 120 Hebert Road

Orleans

Newport

5/27/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., North Country Hospital, 189 Prouty Drive

Westfield

5/23/2016: 2 p.m. - 7 p.m., Westfield Community Center, Westfield Community Center, Corner or North Hill Road and School Street PO Box 175

Rutland

Bomoseen

5/25/2016: 10 a.m. - 3 p.m., Castleton Family Health Center, 275 Route 30

Pittsford

5/19/2016: 11:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., Furnace Brook Wesleyan Church, 2190 Route 7

Rutland

5/17/2016: 12 p.m. - 6 p.m., Holiday Inn, 476 Holiday Dr

5/28/2016: 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Diamond Run Mall, 46 Diamond Run Mall Place

Washington

Berlin

5/21/2016: 11:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., Berlin Mall, 282 Berlin Mall Road

Montpelier

5/18/2016: 8 a.m. - 1 p.m., Union 32 High School, 930 Gallison Hill

5/27/2016: 11:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m., VFW Post 792, 792 Pioneer St

Moretown

5/31/2016: 10:30 a.m. - 4 p.m., Harwood Union High School, 458 Vt. Route 100

Waterbury

5/27/2016: 10 a.m. - 3 p.m., American Legion, 16 Stowe St

Windham

Bellows Falls

5/26/2016: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m., Bellows Falls Community, 8 School Street

Windsor

Chester

5/23/2016: 12 p.m. - 5 p.m., American Legion, 67 Vt Route 103 South

Windsor

5/27/2016: 12:30 p.m. - 5:30 p.m., American Legion, 4 Court Street

FRANK'S VIDEO OF THE DAY
Frank's Skytracker Forecast

NEK Regional Forecast

NEK Regional Forecast

Northeast Vermont & New Hampshire forecast

Northeast Vermont & New Hampshire forecast

NEK Regional Forecast

NEK Regional Forecast

Northeast Kingdom & Northern New Hampshire Forecast

Northeast Kingdom & Northern New Hampshire Forecast

NEK and N NH Forecast

NEK and N NH Forecast

Northeast Vermont & New Hampshire forecast

Northeast Vermont & New Hampshire forecast

NEK Regional Forecast

NEK Regional Forecast

Home of the World's Worst Weather

For a lot of us, the winter of 2015-2016 will be remembered as the winter that wasn’t. However, there’s a place in the northeast that claims to have the world’s worst weather, the summit of Mount Washington in New Hampshire.

Northeast Vermont & New Hampshire forecast

Northeast Vermont & New Hampshire forecast

NEK Regional Forecast

NEK Regional Forecast
CLASSIC HITS NEWS
On Facebook