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Rapidly Shifting Response to Crisis Leaves Businesses, Employees with Great Deal of Uncertainty
Stay Home. You Could Be Saving Someone’s Life
We all miss being out and about, and able to partake in activities like art museums, yoga, and fitness classes.
Privé-Swiss Fitness, a fitness studio in Madison and Ivoryton, may be closed for now, but the folks there are not taking the time off.
Let’s face it, this whole self-isolating thing can quickly become a drag. Here are some ideas from Ellen Wasyl, MBA, CLC, executive life coach at Privé-Swiss Wellness in Connecticut, on how to stay connected with others during this quarantine.
Small businesses along the shoreline and in the Connecticut River valley have been hit hard by the current crisis, and most of them, as of March 18, when the Living section went to press, were trying to figure out how to serve their customers while keeping everyone safe.
In Madison, Madison Cheese Shop & Café, 119 Samson Rock Drive, Madison, is taking orders over the phone...
At Cheese Shop of Centerbrook, 33 Main Street, Centerbrook, Paul, the owner, is like many other small business...
Opening a new small business is always a nerve-wracking endeavor.
Editor’s Note: Our writer Jenn McCulloch is good at many things, and that includes running a household full of kids in the midst of a crisis.
I went to see Girl from the North Country on Broadway on March 12, and the theater was full. Yes, there were some empty seats, but since the show was sold out and standing room, those seats were filled at intermission.
Christine Ohlman has been performing since she was 16. She had a record on the charts when she was 17.
The players on the 1989 varsity field hockey team of Danvers, Massachusetts, will do anything to win the state championship—even add their names to an Emilio Estevez notebook, tie a piece of blue sock around their arms, and dabble in black magic and troublemaking
This book is the literary equivalent of a long walk alone at twilight. Percy contemplates pregnancy, technology, marriage, art, identity, and living in a newly post-9/11 New York City.
Still Here chronicles the life of the Broadway actress and singer Elaine Stritch, from her Catholic upbringing in Detroit through her one-woman show, Elaine Stritch at Liberty