Vermont Wedding Country

Whether you are dreaming of a winter wonderland in Vermont, romantic fall foliage, spring or green/eco wedding, Riverside Farm in Vermont can assist you and to plan an elegant Vermont country wedding, one that you and your guests will always remember. Specializing in the destination Vermont weddings, our Vermont wedding estate hosts elegant and unique barn weddings, outdoor weddings, rehearsal dinners, ceremonies and receptions. Imagine your Vermont wedding of a life time as a three-day celebration, which would include a delicious rehearsal dinner, a beautiful outdoor ceremony, a magnificent reception and a farewell Sunday brunch, each utilizing a different location on the property. You may select a tented event on the fabulous landscaped grounds or an event in one of the property's stunning barns while allowing for every modern convenience.

Riverside Farm for your picture perfect wedding in Vermont.

Riverside Farm is a Vermont private country farm that is the perfect setting for your dream Vermont wedding. Located on an estate of close to three hundred acres of perfectly preserved grounds in the Green Mountains making it Vermont's most breathtaking country wedding estate. Wedding at Riverside Farm are the perfect blend of chic city sophistication and simple country elegance.

Country Wedding

Riverside Farm is the perfect site for Vermont destination weddings, offering a variety of venues to help you realize your dreams, may it be a barn wedding or beautiful Vermont nature. Consider three days of celebration including a rehearsal dinner, beautiful ceremony, magnificent reception and Sunday sendoff brunch, with each held in a different on-site location. A tented event on the beautifully maintain estate grounds or a barn wedding in your choice of 6 different on-site barns, provides you with indoor or outdoor options. Riverside Farm provides customized wedding packages and menus that can be tailor to your every want and need, and an on-site planner can help ensure the ceremonies go smoothly and are run meticulously.


Riverside Farm offers a picturesque location regardless of the season for your wedding, the perfect location for a wedding that you and your guests will never forget.

Can We Stop Talking about the “System” of Scholarly Communications, Please? - 27 May 2015, 5:30 am

There are countless proposals for a new "system" for scholarly communications, but such plans are typically top-down and overlook all the creative initiatives by individuals working independently. Continue reading   Read more


The Vermont Cynic investigates - 30 Apr 2015, 5:45 pm

Writers and editors at The Vermont Cynic have long talked about doing “investigative journalism,” quote marks and all. Usually they don’t carry it out.

Undertaking journalism of this kind is a potentially troublesome adventure for college students, most of whom are still in the process of learning how to carry out any kind of reporting, much less the advanced kind.

This semester, however, the Cynic is reaching for the next level.

From today’s Vermont Cynic

The paper yesterday published a special edition on campus and at with just one subject: questionable practices at the university’s food-service provider, Sodexo.

The story is the latest from the Cynic’s new enterprise section, named after the journalistic term for stories that don’t just present themselves to a reporter—like a government meeting or a press release—but must be unearthed by an enterprising reporter.

These investigations are impressive, drawing notice from around the country.

Earlier stories focused on a controversy about campaign ethics in a city election and a little-noticed state law that contributes to making the University of Vermont too expensive for scores of students.

But this week’s story package goes further, investigating claims of worker mistreatment and dirty university kitchens with cross-contaminated food. This kind of writing is urgent, important and revealing.

This new enterprise section—the brainchild of enterprise editor Jacob Holzman—poses a risk for the Cynic. Regular news is tough enough to cover, filled with potential legal pitfalls.

“Many people believe investigative journalism is dying out, especially for people our age,” says the Cynic’s editor-in-chief, Cory Dawson. “Grappling with big, important stories stretches reporters.

“It’s the best way to learn, because we often fail and keep going despite failure.”

News impacts the public in ways that nothing else can: both positively, when it’s done well, and negatively, when it’s not.

Journalists are rightly expected to get everything right all the time: a tall order. An impossibility, really.

But through a careful reporting and editing process, the folks in this newsroom are aiming to get it right.

In every investigation. This time. Next time. Every time.



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Teaneck names first African American to fire chief post

16 Dec 2010, 2:57 pm

By Joseph Ax, Anthony Verley was sworn in as the town’s newest fire chief this week, the first time this diverse town has named a black man to the post. “When you make a milestone like that, it’s after the sacrifices of many before you,” Verley said Wednesday. “I appreciate that there are many […]

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