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Pittsfield NH News

Aug 21, 2013

The Suncook Valley Sun News Archive is Maintained by Modern Concepts. We are NOT affliated in any way with the Suncook Valley Sun Newspaper.


Those Celebrating Birthdays are: August  22, John Freeman; August 24, Michael Brock; August 25, Jeff Descoteaux; August 26, Jodie Catalano, Shirley Genest, Nick Doherty; August 27, Kathy Bergeron, Phyllis Snedeker, Secoya Hillsgrove.


A Very Happy Birthday To One and All!



Celebrating Anniversaries are: August 23, Paul and Carole Richardson.





F. B. Argue Recreation Area

August 23, 2013

Red, White, and Blue Team Challenge Day/ Closing Day

Come down and join the fun!


Each child will be assigned to a team by color as they enter the recreation area. Competitions will be given points that the children can win for their team. Mr. and Miss Pool 2013 will be announced. Pool Area will close at 4:30 to allow for season clean up.



The Summer Reading Program has finished.  Children should return their Reading Logs to the Library by August 24th. Please remember to fill out the tickets for every 5 books you read.


We will draw the winners on Monday evening.



We are updating our birthday and anniversary lists and need your help.


If you would like your name to continue to be printed with your birthday and/or your anniversary date, then give us a call at 435-6291. If we don’t hear from you, we will remove your name.



Congratulations to Colleen Corliss of Pittsfield, N.H. who was recently recognized for achieving academic distinction at the University of Massachusetts Lowell.


Corliss, majoring in business administration, was named to the dean’s list at UMass Lowell for the Spring 2013 semester.


To qualify for the dean’s list at UMass Lowell, a student must have completed no fewer than 12 graded credits for the semester and earned at least a 3.25 grade point average with no grade lower than C and without any incompletes.



VA Partners With American Bar Association And Legal Services Corporation To Launch A Pilot Program To Help Veterans Receive Decisions Faster And Reduce Claims Backlog

Pro-Bono Pilot Program To Assist Veterans With Developing Their Disability Claims


Submitted By Merrill A. Vaughan Commander

American Legion Peterson-Cram Post 75

Pittsfield, NH 03263


The Department of Veterans Affairs, the American Bar Association (ABA) and the Legal Services Corporation (LSC) announced today a new partnership and pilot program aimed at reducing the claims backlog and making it easier for unrepresented Veterans to receive assistance developing their claims for disability pay.


“Ending the backlog is an ‘all hands on deck’ effort that requires teamwork, both in and out of government,” said Secretary of Veterans Affairs Eric K. Shinseki. “This partnership between VA, ABA and LSC is aimed at surging resources to deliver earned benefits to Veterans more quickly.”


In the coming months, ABA and LSC attorneys will provide free assistance to a targeted group of unrepresented Veterans who request their help gathering and obtaining evidence required by law to support their disability claims.


The development of the claim is often the longest part of the process that determines whether a Veteran is entitled to VA compensation.  These steps can take more than 200 days in the rating decision process.  The pilot will offer pro bono attorney assistance to Veterans with claims pending at the St. Petersburg and Chicago Regional Offices who do not currently have an authorized representative.


Veterans will choose whether to accept this pro-bono assistance. Similar Veterans with claims pending at other VA regional offices may also be considered for the pilot, if warranted.


“The ABA is proud to take the lead in connecting veterans with pro bono attorneys who will help them receive the aid our nation owes them for their selfless courage,” said ABA President Laurel Bellows. “We hope that our initial focus on Chicago and St. Petersburg can swiftly be expanded across the nation.”


The claims selected for this pilot program, which are currently -- or will soon be -- part of the claims backlog, will vary in terms of complexity and degree of completeness. VA will accredit the attorneys who choose to participate, and the ABA and LSC will provide them with specialized training that will enable them to help evaluate and develop Veterans claims and make those claims ready for a rating decision. The two initial pilot sites were selected based on proximity to ABA headquarters, and the opportunity for the biggest impact on the backlog.


In the coming months, VA will identify eligible Veterans to participate in the pilot program and send letters advising them of all their options for representation to help them advance their claims - from Veteran Service Organizations, attorneys and claims agents, to pro bono attorneys participating in this pilot.


The VA letter will inform Veterans of a 1-800 hotline and website to connect them to an attorney who is willing to assist with their claim, free of charge.


Under the partnership, the ABA and LSC will match interested Veterans and attorneys on several factors, including geographic location, complexity of the claim and the Veteran’s and attorney’s preferences on the nature and scope of representation.


VA is continuing to implement several initiatives to meet the Department’s goal to eliminate the claims backlog in 2015.  As a result of these initiatives, VA’s total claims inventory has dropped to its lowest levels since March 2011. 


The number of claims in the VA backlog – claims pending more than 125 days – has been reduced by 18 percent, compared to the highest point in March 2013.


Veterans can learn more about disability benefits on the joint Department of Defense-VA web portal, eBenefits, at



The Friends RSVP Caregivers Program In Need Of New Volunteers


The Friends RSVP Caregiver Program is seeking volunteers who have a couple of hours per week, or even just a few hours per month, to bring comfort and cheer to homebound senior citizens; by providing transportation to medical appointments, grocery shopping and friendly visits. Our program helps to keep the elderly living independently and shows a lonely person that someone cares. Volunteers will share conversation, memories and interests with their match and you will not only be improving their lives but yours as well. We support the Greater Concord area and we are also taking on new clients. Please contact our office for more information: Hannah Roberts, [email protected], 603-228-1193 ext.238.





The topic of bullying has come up a number of times in the past few weeks. I became concerned because many children and adults do not consider their behavior as bullying. I checked the Thesaurus to find other words that would describe a bully. Words such as intimidator, brow beater, petty tyrant plus many other words are used to describe a bully. When a person threatens another, continually abuses verbally/physically or uses a position of authority as a means of control they are in fact bullies.


The need for control and pettiness are behaviors that have lost many an organization and community wonderful volunteers. When one criticizes how something is done or uses a position to get their own way, bullying can lead to lost volunteers, poor grades in school, a lack of interest in becoming involved in any organization or project. In other words bullying costs the individual, the community and organizations far too much to allow it to continue. So before you start to criticize, demand action, or intimidate an individual, stop to think about the cost to everyone.


Sybil Bond



Thank You


The Pittsfield Beautification Committee would like to thank all of you who have helped support our Committee through monetary donations or your very valuable volunteer time. We hear many wonderful compliments about the Pittsfield Gardens and we could not make them so beautiful without your help.


We want to single out several individuals and businesses who have generously donated an incredible amount of their personal time to labor in our Gardens… Most notably the Washington House Lot, where we are sure most of you have had the opportunity to see them excavate and build our new garden wall.


Dan Schroth, Pittsfield’s Citizen of the Year continues to donate day upon day of his time and those of his employees transforming a pile of rock into a beautiful stone wall.   Dan, we can’t thank you enough.


Joe Darrah Enterprises has not only generously supported us in the past, but recently donated 4 full days of equipment and labor as well as being on call whenever Dan needs some of those heavy rocks moved.  Joe, you and your crew are a perfect example of what makes Pittsfield so special.


Tom Chayer donated over 20 tons of rock that Joe Darrah, Phil Carpenter and Dan Schroth and crew harvested and delivered.  Rock we would not have otherwise had the funds to purchase.


Docko has been making regular trips delivering rock, including 20 tons that were harvested from Rocky Point.


Jason Isabelle from Jack’s Pizza who fed the crews the day the rock was delivered. Our compliments to Jason for the beautiful flower display he has on his store front.


Please take the time to support these individuals and their businesses… They set a wonderful example of old-fashion community spirit and make Pittsfield a special place.


If you would like to help support the Pittsfield Gardens, please come to our Fall Mum and Bake Sale on Saturday, August 24th from 8:00 am to 1:00 pm. We will be set up at the Aranosian Garden - next to Jack’s Pizza. Besides yummy baked goods we will have 6” and 10” Mums for sale in assorted colors. If you purchased any last year, you know that these plants are healthy and beautiful.


Please take the time to come see us, we need your support for our 2014 project of re-designing the Aranosian Lot.



Pittsfield crane.jpg

This crane has been visiting the town pool this week.



Pittsfield Tea_Table_Topper.jpg

One of the many raffle prizes you can win at this year’s “Cabaret For A Cure 2013, In Memory Of Mom.” Thanks to Nella Hobson for sharing her fondness of quilting in mom’s memory. You may purchase raffle tickets at the Cabaret Shows only. Cabaret tickets are available by calling Meggin at 736-8073. There are two performances this year, one on September 13 in Wolfeboro and one on September 14 in Pittsfield, both at 7 pm, both at $10 per ticket.





I would like to Thank Mr. Larry Konopka for his service to the town as Chairman of the Board of Selectmen. I have known Larry for 11 years. In that time he has served on the Planning Board as Chairman.


He then served numerous years on the Select Board and many of them as Chairman or Vice Chairman and filled many hats at the Town Hall; too many to count. I wish Larry and the town’s people to understand that he always worked very hard for the entire town.


I also wish everyone who sees Larry on the street would thank him for his efforts.


Hank FitzGerald




Come Join In The Fun At Pittsfield Cub Scouts Pack 84!


Boys (grades 1-5) sign up is Tuesday, September 17th at 6:30 pm at the Pittsfield Community Center (second floor). Light refreshments will be served, information packets for the parents and games for the kids. Scouting is a family oriented activity that gives the boys a chance to go on trips to fun places, learn new skills, make new friends and gain a sense of self confidence.


It’s Free to join. If you would like more information, come see us on Tuesday evening or call Debby Boyce at 603-534-1027 or Diane Richardson at 603-435-7924.



What They Did On Their Summer ‘Vacation’


It’s a tired cliché; teachers are so lucky because they have the summers “off.” The notion conjures images of educators lazing away the days and weeks in chaise lounges and hammocks while the rest of us slog through the summer in our cubicles and storefronts.  


In Pittsfield, nothing could be further from the truth. Although our educators, like everyone else, take some much needed and much deserved vacation, they spend most of their summers fully engaged in a demanding menu of teaching and learning activities.  


We asked several teachers to share with us how they’ve been keeping busy since the end of June. 


Derek Hamilton, PMHS 9/10 social studies teacher and Site Council member attended a 3-day workshop facilitated by nationally known teacher educator Arnie Clayton. Titled “Community of Learners,” the workshop reviewed educational protocols and how to utilize these participatory tools in the classroom and with their colleagues. Derek also went with a team of PMHS teachers and administrators to the New Hampshire Summer Statewide Educator Conference, where he learned about Common Core, Web 2.0 and Learning Studios, a concept he is launching at PMHS that you’ll soon hear more about.


At PMHS’s Advisory Planning Workshops, Derek represented the 9/10 Team.  The focus of the workshop was the revision of Advisory rubrics (performance criteria) and the development of common assessments – all part of what the traditional workplace would call quality control. The 9/10 Team also spent two days planning an interdisciplinary project for ninth graders. They worked on new rubrics and planned a sequence of instruction and assessment for argumentative writing in ninth and tenth grade. So if you have a child in one of these grades, be prepared for a good argument this year!


Recently, Derek helped lead the Jump START Program for incoming ninth graders, a week-long program that helps students get ready for the big transition to high school.  He also helped lead the Student Leadership Summit at which 40 students from various student organizations came together for a three-day workshop on leadership skills. The Summit included a day off-site in a challenging ropes course.


Finally, in addition to working with 22 students who worked on plans during the summer as part of competency recovery, Derek ran six-week summer programs for the PMHS soccer and Belmont basketball teams. It’s hard to imagine Derek having time for anything else this summer!


Christie Dunlavey, PMHS 9/10 science teacher, participated in several of the activities mentioned above, including competency recovery, interdisciplinary lesson planning and the Student Leadership Summit.   She also took the time to rewrite her competencies, indicators and rubrics, and to develop the “essential questions” that will guide her lessons in the coming school year.  She, like many of her colleagues this summer, uploaded all of this information to Atlas, so that parents and other stakeholders can see what students are expected to know and be able to do. 


As a member of the i3 team, Christie and several colleagues completed a summer institute at Nashua North High School, along with hundreds of other educators from around New England who are part of a network associated with the Center for Secondary School Redesign. The team set three over arching goals for the coming school year and began to outline the professional development needs for the faculty.  They also used the time to make some revisions to Exhibition Night. 


Joshua Shawver, PMHS 7/8 science teacher, attended a two-day seminar conducted by Peg Dawson, a staff psychologist at the Center for Learning and Attention Disorders at Seacoast Mental Health Center in Portsmouth, NH. The topic was executive functioning skills, that is, the cognitive processes that enable a student to be successful in the classroom and in life. Teachers and staff learned how these cognitive processes develop, what gets in the way of their optimal development, and why they play such a key role in students’ behavior and performance. Dawson provided teachers with tools to enhance students’ executive functioning skills so that they can become independent and intellectual thinkers.


Joshua also attended Arnold Clayton’s Community of Learners training that prepared the faculty to use a variety of protocols in their common planning time teams, department meetings, advisories and classrooms.  For him, the development of group collaboration skills among professionals and students is critical to the educational system’s redesign.


Rick Anthony, physical education teacher and unified arts team leader, also participated in competency recovery and in the 3-day Community of Learners training.  He attended three Site Council meetings and attended a two-day Department of Education conference at Keene State College, working on school improvement efforts. And lest you think a physical education teacher becomes a couch potato during the summer, Rick worked hard to update his curriculum, utilizing a method known as Understanding by Design, which involves charting the expected outcomes of students and working backward toward the goals, strategies and activities that will lead to those outcomes.   He also helped train new teachers.


Some of Rick’s work involved sheer elbow grease. He and a team of helpers painted the stage floor, cleaned the gym, weight room, and storage areas, revamped the weight room, and organized equipment for the coming school year.


This is but a small sampling of our faculty’s productivity during the summer.  No doubt about it: reinventing our educational system is a year-round enterprise!



Pittsfield Listens Action Committee

Pittsfield Action_Committee_photo_zach.jpg

Flyers in Danis’ front window, The Suncook Valley Sun, Social Media, the school and town websites, the Town Crier, a neighbor at Jitters Café or Jack’s Pizza - there are many ways to hear news and about events in and around Pittsfield.  Still, challenges and barriers are expressed by groups wanting to share information and by community members wanting to have better access to information.  What would it look like to have more accessible and effective communication in Pittsfield, including between community and the schools? So is the focus of the newly formed short term Action Committee, as supported by Pittsfield Listens, to look at communication (the sharing of information) in our community.


Communication was chosen as a focus based on priorities shared by participants in the monthly Pittsfield Listens Community Connection Series and in one to one interviews. A more in-depth discussion about the above question was explored by participants at the July Community Connection Series.  At the end of the meeting, the group decided it would be helpful to have an action committee form to explore what can lend to more effective and accessible information and communication in Pittsfield.


The action committee is comprised of 10 community members who are meeting 5 times in August and September. By the end, the committee will have suggestions for improvement of existing structures and offer ideas for new virtual and physical spaces to share information. Pittsfield Listens will be playing a supportive role to implement the changes and suggestions.


We want to hear from you!  If you are connected to Pittsfield - whether a resident, business owner, or work in town - your participation in a short survey is requested! This survey will take less than 10 minutes. Action Committee members will be reaching out over the phone.  


If you would like to participate, please call Molly at 312-6980 or email [email protected] and leave a message with your name, phone number, and a few good times to reach you. You can also participate in the survey on-line at or at The survey will close in the evening of Monday September 2.  Feel free to be in touch with any questions. Thank you for sharing your voice!





Dear citizens of Pittsfield:

It is with sincere regret that I resign as a member of the Select Board. As you all know being a Selectman can be a challenge, and although I usually enjoy a challenge, this term has increased some health concerns. His because of these issues that my doctor has recommended that I step aside from these responsibilities.


My thanks to everyone who has supported me over the years.


Larry Konopka



Pittsfield Player’s Center Stage Talent Competition

You Be The Judge of It!


Do They Have Talent? You tell us! On August 22nd at 7:00 pm, the Pittsfield Players will be hosting the Center Stage Talent Competition at the Scenic Theatre on 6 Depot St. The Players are very excited to be hosting this competition.


To date there are nineteen acts that have come to us from throughout the state of NH, all of different ages and genres. Our competitors include Christopher Marcotte, Matthew Marcotte, Jeremy Kennepohl, Quinn Boyce, Ryan Marquis, Joshua Fraser, Troy St. Jaques, Ernest Miner, Joe Cox, Chase Gaudette, Sarah Manter, Kevin Kennedy, Riley Kennedy, Maddie LaFlamme, Madelyn Winslow, Grace Winslow, Elisha Winslow, Leah LaCross, Jacquelyn Arell, Madison McCormack, Sarah Harkness, Amanda Letendre, Lisa Jean Fowler, Paul Lovey, Mike Webb, Danny MacMillon, Rebecca Kado, Elise Hinton, Julia Harrison and Jade Pezinski.


This show will be judged by the audience, as well as a panel of judges. The players are very excited to have AJ Dukette from JYY, Sarah Sedgley from Encore Dance Studio of Pittsfield, Jon Martin, Kali Mara and Eli McTigue on their panel of judges. We are also looking forward to spending the evening with the hilarious and entertaining Peg Johnson our MC and host.


You can judge for yourself, but we think this competition will be a fun-filled array of entertainment with something for everyone. Oh and don’t forget to bring your favorite joke – the audience will be participating in the dollar a joke competition as well! See ya there!



Letter To The Editor


Sitting in my car in Concord, waiting for my son, Justin, to finish his appointment. God, I love this boy. Sometimes I think I use the newspaper as my facebook page.


As a stone man, I really don’t need my own computer or cell phone. Anyway, the stone project at the Washington House lot is coming along.


Joe Darrah has been invaluable. Earlier this year he loaded and trucked about ten tons of field stone from Webster Mills Rd., courtesy of Tom and Mary Chayor. Ten tons of field stone was already on the job, loaded and trucked by D.L. Docko, courtesy of Rollin Ray and Mary from Catamount, top of hill above Jenness Pond. Dave Docko also spent a Sunday afternoon digging ledge up on Rocky Point and a Monday morning trucking it down to our project. Without Joe and Dave, I’d be screwed.


The rule of thumb in stone work is you always need more rock to finish a project. Joe has offered to go up on Clough Rd. on town owned land to see if we can get more. So far, we’ve trucked in over 40 tons of rock. Joe has cleaned up the junk rock on the site, probably four to five tons. 


Thanks to Mike Brewster, James Schroth, and my brother Mark Colby, stone men. Thanks to the sidewalk supervisors Mike and Bill. Thanks to the Beautification Committee for giving the resources to build this project.


Dan Schroth Piermarocchi



Pittsfield Elementary School

First Day of School

Grades K-6 - Starts August 28, 2013

Pre-School - Starts September 3, 2013

Pre-School - 8:15 am -11:00 am

Kindergarten am - 8:00 am -11:00 am

Kindergarten pm - 11:30 am - 2:30 pm

Grades 1-6 - 8:00 am - 2:30 pm

Food Prices: *New Program - Café Services

Breakfast:  $1.50

Lunch: $2.40

Reduced Breakfast Prices: 30¢

Reduced Lunch Prices: 40¢

Snack/Cold Lunch Milk or Juice: 60¢

*Please check the school website regarding payment options.

You will receive paperwork the first day of school.



Pittsfield School District Bus Routes


Listed are approximate times that students will be pick up. Students should be at the bus stop 5 minutes early.


Green Bus


Mrs. Ramsey

6:55 am - Tilton Hill Road as far as #310 (before Wildwood Drive)           

7:00 am - Stop at Wildwood Dr. - Hill Top Rd. (out Tilton Hill Rd. - do not cross street, will pick up on the way back)

7:10 am - To school

7:15 am - Loudon Road, students to right side of road only

7:17 am - Ring Road

7:20 am - Targhee Road, Karacull Lane

7:25 am - Sweetfern Drive

7:30 am - Ingalls Road

7:35 am - Loudon Road, students on left side of road

7:40 am - Back to School


Purple Bus


Mr. Marston

6:55 am - Governor’s Road to corner of Route 107

7:00 am - Jenness Pond Road

7:01 am - Clough Road

7:03 am - End of Shingle Mill Brook Road

7:10 am - Tilton Hill Road as far as #310 Tilton Hill Road as far as Wildwood Drive

7:20 am - To School

7:30 am - Catamount Road

7:40 am - Berry Pond Road, Mountain Road, Sargent Road

7:45 am - White Brook Apartments

7:46 am - South Main Street

7:50 am - Back To School


Red Bus


Ms. Hill

6:50 am - Webster Mills Road

7:05 am - Dowboro Road, South Pittsfield Road

7:10 am - Turn at Tan Road

7:15 am - Quail Ridge Circle

7:25 am - To School

7:30 am - Lyford Hill Road

7:35 am - Leavitt Road out Route 28 to Kaime Road

7:40 am - Concord Hill Road

7:45 am - Back to School


Blue Bus


Ms. Bruedle

7:00 am - Lower Carroll Street, Barnstead Road to lights; goes across to Route 107, Deer Meadow Road

7:10 am - Lily Pond Road, Shaw Road, White Road

7:15 am - Route 28

7:20 am - Upper City Road, Molly Lane

7:25 am - Daroska Road, Siel Road

7:30 am - Returns to Upper City as far as Loudon town line

7:32 am - Eaton Road

7:35 am - Norris Road across Cameron Drive to Leavitt Road

7:50 am - To School


Orange Bus


Mrs. Martin

6:45 am - Governor’s Road

6:50 am - Thompson Road

6:52 am - Johnson Road

6:55 am - Sanderson Road

7:06 am - South Main Street - Town Hall

7:10 am - Cram Avenue

7:12 am - Dustin Park

7:14 am - Park Street

7:15 am - Back To School

7:17 am - Blueberry Express

7:20 am - Oak Street (by K2 Market)

7:21 am - Damsite

7:23 am - Bridgeview Apts.

7:24 am - Watson Street

7:26 am - Bridge Street and Chestnut Street

7:28 am - Back To School


Green Route


Mrs. Ramsey

2:30 pm - Leaves PES

2:32 pm - Tilton Hill Road

2:35 pm - Wildwood Drive

2:45 pm - To PMHS

2:50 pm - Leaves PMHS

3:05 pm - Loudon Road

3:10 pm - Ring Road

3:15 pm - Targhee Drive, Karacull Lane, Sweetfern Drive

3:25 pm - Ingalls Road

3:30 pm - Route Finished


Purple Route


Mr. Marston

2:30 pm - Leaves PES

2:32 pm - Blueberry Express

2:33 pm - Cram Avenue, Carroll Street

2:35 pm - 1/2 Dustin Park

2:36 pm - Elm Street, Park Street

2:50 pm - Goes to PMHS

2:55 pm - Leaves PMHS

3:00 pm - Tilton Hill Road (Past Wildwood Drive) Catamount Road

3:20 pm - Johnson Road, Thompson Road

3:30 pm - Governor’s Road

3:35 pm - Route Finished


Red Route


Ms. Hill

2:30 pm - Leaves PES

2:32 pm - Lyford Hill Road, Leavitt Road, out Route 28 to Dominick’s Restaurant, Martel Road, Concord Hill Road

2:50 pm - Goes to PMHS

2:55 pm - Leaves PMHS

3:10 pm - Lyford Hill Road, Leavitt Road, out Route 28 to Dominick’s Restaurant, Martel Road, Concord Hill Road

3:15 pm - Quail Ridge Road

3:35 pm - South Pittsfield Area Webster Mills Road

3:40 pm - Route Finished


Blue Route


Ms. Bruedle

2:30 pm - Leaves PES

2:32 pm - South Main Street, Town Hall

2:35 pm - White Brook Apartments

2:40 pm - Goes to PMHS

2:50 pm - Leaves PMHS

3:00 pm - Barnstead Road

3:10 pm - Shaw Road, Range Road (Only if students on road to ride)

3:15 pm - Route 107 N to Deer Meadow Road

3:20 pm - Upper City Road, Molly Lane

3:25 pm - Daroska Road, Siel Road

3:30 pm - Upper City Road to Loudon town line, Eaton Road, Norris Road, across Cameron Drive to Leavitt Road

3:40 pm - Route Finished


Orange Route


Mrs. Martin

2:30 pm - Leaves PES

2:30 pm - 1/2 Dustin Park

2:32 pm - Oak Street (by K2 Market)

2:35 pm - Damsite

2:40 pm - Bridgeview Apts.

2:45 pm - Bridge Street, Chestnut Street, Smith Street

2:50 pm - Goes to PMHS

2:55 pm - Leaves PMHS

3:00 pm - Route 107 South - Catamount Apartments as far as #424 Catamount Road

3:10 pm - Berry Pond Road

3:15 pm - Mountain Road

3:20 pm - Route Finished



Pittsfield Great_Egret_Globe.jpg

This great egret visited Globe this week and seemed most curious about what we were manufacturing! They’re not seen in these parts very often because they are a southern bird, but have been making their way up to northern US and southern Canada. They like bodies of water like our pond that are shallow to find fish, frogs, and insects to eat.








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