There has been a lot of discussion and information lately about West Tisbury's Mill Pond.
It's a very sad thing to hear that Edgartown Books is closing its doors, even if it's understandable given the economy and the twilight of not just neighborhood bookstores but quite possibly of the physical book itself.
Like many people this time of year, I am in the midst of my year-end "review" of Vineyard Nursing Association – appraising our progress and gauging our preparedness for what 2012 might bring.
We've done a great job educating people about why buying and eating locally grown food matters. Now it's time to mount a strong buy local campaign.
As we remain focused on economic recovery and growth, we must do so in ways that are consistent with our values and in line with a vision of our future.
Ensuring that our organization and our lands have strong, vital connections to the community is the single biggest goal of our plan.
In 2011 the Martha's Vineyard Land Bank ecologist noticed a change that was ascribable to neither innovation nor shifting public tastes.
Our officers take it personally when residents' homes are destroyed, vandalized and burglarized simply to feed a drug habit.
Although the criminal totals engender some hope, we all know that a troubling trend on the Island is the growing abuse of prescription drugs.
Almost every day since I've been back from the Vineyard, I've walked my dogs around Fresh Pond, the local reservoir in Cambridge, a city of 100,000.
Several years ago, a property located at the corner of Dukes County Avenue and Masonic Avenue in Oak Bluffs captured the attention of the Island Affordable Housing Fund (IAHF), the neighborhood and eventually the entire Island.
Summer has arrived and with it fishermen, kayakers, beach walkers, swimmers, and more. TTOR's Martha's Vineyard properties are ready.