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Proudly preserving Maine’s industrial heritage, the twin cities look to the future with lively, varied offerings in food, drink, and the arts.
There’s just a half hour before the doors open at the Green Ladle’s Open House, an annual event to showcase this Lewis-ton culinary arts program. In the parking lot, senior Noah Leclair is tending a smoker filled with pork ribs
I am not a morning person, so when Forage Market’s owner, Allen Smith, invited me to watch bagels being made at 6:30 a.m., I hesitated. But one of life’s culinary joys is a bagel hot out of the oven, so
The Bates Mill is an integral part of Lewiston’s history. Built in 1850, it was Maine’s largest employer at one point, using the Androscoggin River for power to manufacture textiles. Thousands of immigrants came from Canada and Europe to work
The twin cities of Lewiston and Auburn straddle the Androscoggin River, which for decades powered mills along the shore. Some of the mills have now been redeveloped, with restaurants and other businesses occupying the expansive industrial space, while a walking path connects
The small brick building in the heart of Lewiston’s mill district is easy to miss if you’re not watching for it. But listen for the music and look for the sunny patio, where there might be a barbecue in full
Competitive races are ways to push personal fitness goals, but many are also positive, healthy demonstrations of community support that raise both funds and awareness for a worthy cause. In Maine there are a variety of 6.2-mile runs, from all-female
When a restaurant calls itself a French bistro, certain things come to mind, like a black-and-white tiled floor, brass lighting, and chintz curtains. However, at Fuel in Lewiston the cliché is far from reality and the place is all the
Paul Landry, the owner of Fish Bones American Grill, gets Lewiston. He grew up there, one of many kids in a big family with French-Canadian heritage. He’s a positive thinker about his hometown, always considering ”what I can add to