Hospitals in Vermont

Brattleboro Memorial Hospital – Brattleboro, Vermont
Central Vermont Medical Center – Berlin, Vermont
Copley Hospital & Copley Health Systems – Morrisville, Vermont
Dartmoth-Hitchcock Alliance – Vermont
Central Vermont Medical Center – Berlin, Vermont
Gifford Medical Center – Randolph, Vermont
Mount Ascutney Hospital & Health Center – Windsor, Vermont
North Country Hospital & Health Center – Newport, Vermont
Northeastern Vermont Regional Hospital – Saint Johnsbury, Vermont
Veterans Administration (VA) Medical & Regional Office Center – White River Junction, Vermont
Fletcher Allen Health Care – Burlington, Vermont
Vermont Children’s Hospital – Burlington, Vermont
Gifford Medical Center – Randolph, Vermont
Grace Cottage Hospital & Otis Health Care Center – Townshend, Vermont
Mount Ascutney Hospital & Health Center – Windsor, Vermont
North Country Hospital & Health Center – Newport, Vermont
Northeastern Vermont Regional Hospital – Saint Johnsbury, Vermont
Northwestern Medical Center – Saint Albans, Vermont
Porter Medical Center – Middlebury, Vermont
Retreat Healthcare – Brattleboro, Vermont
Rutland Regional Medical Center – Rutland, Vermont
Southwestern Vermont Medical Center – Bennington, Vermont
Springfield Hospital – Springfield, Vermont
Vermont Children’s Hospital – Burlington, Vermont
VNA Health Systems of Vermont Home, hospice and palliative care
White River Junction VA Medical Center – White River Junction, Vermont

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Vermont High School, College, League, and
Professional Sports


  • Vermont Catamounts – Burlington

High School

  • Vermont Principals’ Association,
  • High School Internet Network


  • Vermont Expos (A) – Burlington

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School City Students Dorms Open Admission Typical SAT Range
Bennington College Bennington 723 625 No
Burlington College Burlington 179 17 No
Burlington Technical Center Burlington 7 Yes
Castleton State College Castleton 2,144 950 No V: 440-530
M: 440-540
W: 430-520
Champlain College Burlington 2,796 1,100 No V: 500-600
M: 510-600
College of St Joseph Rutland 442 160 No V: 380-480
M: 390-490
Community College of Vermont Waterbury 5,608 Yes
Goddard College Plainfield 678 221 No
Green Mountain College Poultney 823 650 No V: 470-600
M: 450-560
W: 460-580
Johnson State College Johnson 1,867 603 No V: 420-520
M: 400-510
W: 400-500
Landmark College Putney 481 478 No
Lyndon State College Lyndonville 1,415 711 No V: 410-530
M: 420-520
W: 400-510
Marlboro College Marlboro 313 260 No
Marlboro College Graduate Center Brattleboro 44 No
Middlebury College Middlebury 2,500 2,350 No V: 650-750
M: 650-740
W: 650-730
New England Culinary Institute at Essex Essex Junction 181 166 Yes
Norwich University Northfield 3,442 1,596 No V: 460-570
M: 460-580
W: 440-550
O’Briens Training Center South Burlington 30 Yes
Saint Michaels College Colchester 2,449 1,982 No V: 520-620
M: 520-610
W: 530-629
School for International Training Brattleboro 616 110 No
Southern Vermont College Bennington 410 218 No V: 400-500
M: 400-490
Sterling College Craftsbury Common Craftsbury Common 106 80 No
The Salon Professional Academy Williston Williston 102 Yes
University of Vermont Burlington 12,239 5,428 No V: 540-640
M: 550-650
W: 540-640
Vermont Law School South Royalton 624 No
Vermont Technical College Randolph Center 1,556 565 No V: 410-530
M: 440-560
W: 400-500
Woodbury Institute at Champlain College Montpelier 99 Yes

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Burlington Attractions

Burlington is known for its lively arts culture. The Vermont Symphony Orchestra is the oldest state-supported orchestra in the United States. Visual arts are highlighted at public galleries such as the Pine Street Art Works and the Firehouse Gallery. The Shelburne Museum spans 45 acres and features 37 buildings showcasing New England’s proud pre-industrial traditions, such as the historic Lake Champlain Lighthouse, an old-fashioned covered bridge, furniture from the 18th and 19th centuries, and the remains of an old jail cell. Annual Burlington events include First Night, a large and varied celebration which begins during the afternoon of New Year’s Eve and culminates with a midnight fireworks display. Outdoor recreation enthusiasts can enjoy Burlington’s Bike Path, a 6.5 mile paved trail sitting mostly on a former railbed close to the lakeshore and extending from one end of the city to the other. The trail passes through the revitalized Waterfront, and through the city’s beach, campground and residential areas, before it connects to a similar path through South Burlington. The hope is to eventually have a continuous trail to the Canadian border.

There are no major league professional sports teams in Vermont. Burlington, however, has a couple of minor-league pro teams. The Vermont Lake Monsters (formerly the Vermont Expos) of the New York-Penn League are a class single-A baseball club affiliated with Major League Baseball’s Washington Nationals. The team plays on the campus of UVM at Centennial Field. Burlington is also home to a newly-formed professional basketball franchise, the Vermont Frost Heaves of the American Basketball Association. The team is beginning its inaugural season in the fall of 2006 and will be splitting its home games between Burlington’s Memorial Auditorium and the Auditorium in Barre, Vermont.

Collegiate sports can be found at the University of Vermont, whose Catamounts participate in the NCAA’s Division I America East Conference. The school’s primary spectator sports are basketball, soccer, lacrosse, and hockey. The UVM ski teams, however, have had a tradition of success, laying claim to a long run of national championships.

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Burlington, Vermont


Burlington is the largest city in the U.S. state of Vermont and the shire town (county seat) of Chittenden County. Burlington lies 45 miles (72 km) south of the U.S.-Canadian (Vermont-Quebec) border and some 94 miles (151 km) south of Montreal. Burlington had a population of 42,417 at the 2010 census. The city is the hub of the Burlington-South Burlington metropolitan area, consisting of the three northwestern Vermont counties of Chittenden, Franklin and Grand Isle and encompassing the cities of Burlington, South Burlington, and Winooski; the towns of Colchester, Essex, and Williston; and the village of Essex Junction. According to 2009 U.S. Census estimates, the metro area had an estimated population of 208,055, approximately one third of Vermont’s total population.In addition to students, a number of tourists from overseas, typically get medical coverage before traveling and visiting Vermont.

Some believe Burlington was named after Richard Boyle, 3rd Earl of Burlington. Others assert that the name honors the politically prominent and wealthy Burling family of New York. While no family members are listed as grantees of this town, the family held large tracts of land in other nearby towns, some of which were granted on the same day as Burlington.


Church Street in 1907
One of the New Hampshire grants, it was awarded by Governor Benning Wentworth on July 7, 1763 to Samuel Willis and 63 others. In the summer of 1775, land clearing began and two or three log huts were erected, but the Revolution delayed permanent settlement until 1783, when Stephen Lawrence arrived with his family. The town was organized in 1785.

The Church Street Marketplace in 2008, from almost the same position
The War of 1812 was unpopular in Vermont. Along with the rest of New England, Vermont did not provide militia units or financial support – a serious blow to the cause. Vermont voted for the Federalist party, which opposed the war. Nevertheless, 5,000 troops were stationed there at one point during the War of 1812, outnumbering residents; about 500 of them died of disease. Some soldiers were quartered in the main building at the University of Vermont. A memorial plaque commemorates them.

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