The COVID-19 pandemic has forced businesses of all shapes and sizes to adapt to stay in business. One Made in Vermont business has been changing to fit needs for 25 years now. Our Elissa Borden takes you to ADI Displays in Springfield for a closer look.
A husband-and-wife team of potters that live and work on an old homestead in Bethel, Vermont, not only throw their own, bowls, mugs, pots and pitchers, they’ve built a larger-than-life kiln where it all goes to dry.
A Northfield native has really struck a chord with his musical instruments. And he works at home from the same spot where he used to do his homework. Our Scott Fleishman shows you in this Week's Made in Vermont.
Staying home over the last few months forced many crafty folks to finally finish those projects collecting dust. One company has been taking people’s quilt tops and completing them into cozy comforts using computerized machines to get the job done.
If you need a place to store your stuff, or even a small structure to sleep in, a Windham County man has you covered. His Made in Vermont cottages and sheds have been shipped across the U.S. and Canada. Now he’s celebrating a landmark at his new South Londonderry location.
At a time when our country is hurting, a Winooski woman is looking to the land for healing. Through her Made in Vermont medicinal items and peaceful practices, she's helping people deal with the pains of trauma by reconnecting them with the planet.
One family's goal is to keep people thinking about a sport that has consumed their lives, but isn't being played right now because of the pandemic. Their Made in Vermont accessories allow you to wear your passion on your sleeve.
Snowbirds who come back to Vermont from Florida are supposed to quarantine for two weeks. That's been no problem for a woodworker from Fletcher who's been busy in his shop looking for new ways to "turn" heads with his Made in Vermont bowls.
Many of you may have taken to Netflix during the last few months. Well, two Burlington women are obsessed with Knitflix. Their Made in Vermont wares are also helping spread a little color and comfort during a bleak time.
Tracy Wright takes working from home to the next level, and she did long before the governor's Stay Home, Stay Safe order. As our Scott Fleishman show you, if it's out in the wild, she'll make it a Made in Vermont creation.
If you've participated in sports in the White River Junction area, you've probably worn something that he's produced. But during these times with no sports taking place, he's helping other business produce results with his Made in Vermont T-shirts.
Staying home and staying safe, means many of you may be thinking about redecorating a room or starting a garden. A Woodbury woman's business may have that perfect, rustic piece to put the finishing touches on your project.
Something we can rely on to cheer us up during the current crisis, is the picturesque views across our region. For a quarter of a century, one woman has been capturing those scenes on canvas for Made in Vermont works of art.
We can't tell you what exactly this Vermont company makes for the medical industry. But chances are, if you've been to a hospital, you've probably seen or even used this item that has a component which was cast in Colchester.
A Richmond woman has 35 years experience working as a nurse at the UVM Medical Center. But helping people at work isn't enough, she's doing it at home too with her Made in Vermont soaps that could help ease skin issues.
Steampunk is a genre of science fiction which typically features Victorian era machinery rather than advanced technology. One man has taken to the bright idea of creating Made in Vermont lamps in this style.
Born and raised in Norwich, this young businesswoman learned how to sew in her home economics class in seventh-grade. Instead of following in her family's ski tracks, she's stitched her way down a new trail thanks to hoods that are Made in Vermont. Here's our Scott Fleishman.
Life has taken Jonnie "Most" Davis down roads of success and redemption. Now, all roads lead to Wallingford, where he hopes to drive business to his wooden toy cars that are Made in Vermont. Here's Scott Fleishman.
In 2003 she started her shortbread cookie business. Since then, the Barbara Bacchi has been featured in New England magazines and was Rachel Ray's "Snack of the Day." A one-woman show baking Made in Vermont cookies for on the go.