LACONIA — For several years, Chris Dimitrakopolous was on stage most nights of the week, performing for audiences and honing his comedy skills. Then the pandemic arrived.
LACONIA — Saddled with more than $100 million in debt, LRGHealthcare filed for Chapter 11 protection under federal bankruptcy laws on Monday and Concord Hospital has offered to acquire its assets, including Lakes Region General Hospital and Franklin Regional Hospital.
FRANKLIN — The federal Agriculture Department is providing $26 million in loans to allow the Peabody Home to build a modern senior-living facility.
LACONIA — Pete Kearney cut a large profile when he walked into a room, and he had the personality to match. As helpful as he was loud, the New York transplant made himself a well-loved part of the Laconia community.
LACONIA — About 10 people associated with the local New England Wolves junior hockey organization have tested positive for COVID-19, General Manager Andrew Trimble said Friday.
GILFORD — The investigation into the watercraft collision on Lake Winnipesaukee three weeks ago that injured a kayaker is continuing, the director of the state Marine Patrol reported.
LACONIA — Indoor use of ice skating rinks, including the local Merrill Fay Arena, will be halted for two weeks after 158 people were diagnosed with COVID-19 associated with hockey activities across New Hampshire over the last two months, the state announced Thursday.
MEREDITH — The Inter-Lakes School District will be switching to remote learning for Friday, Oct. 16, due to a confirmed case of COVID-19 within the school community.
The New Hampshire Department of Transportation is reminding motorists that the demolition and slide-in replacement of the Bearcamp River Bridge in Ossipee will begin on Friday, Oct, 16, at 6 p.m. The project will require the closure of Route 16 at the Bearcamp River for three days.
LACONIA — First-term Democratic Rep. Chris Pappas brought his re-election campaign to the Lakes Region on Wednesday, meeting with UPS workers, chatting with business owners and visiting community college job training classes.
In his 50 years, Isiah Anderson, a businessman and basketball coach, has never been called the N-word – a mercy he attributes to luck, and to growing up in a culture of greater decency, with sensitivity to words that hurt.