How are you adapting to the changing times? We would like to hear from you. Tell us how you are doing the pandemic pivot. Send us a photo of your business, yourself or something that represents what you work you do (using our submission link or by email to

Generate business for yourself and help others follow your example and find innovative ways to stay healthy and stay in business.

Sheltering at home and social distancing have upended the way Easton residents and people everywhere lead their personal lives and go about their business.

Business owners, lawyers, doctors, veterinarians, teachers, artists, scientists, engineers and entrepreneurs of every kind have had to creatively change their business model or practice, or close their doors.

The COVID-19 pandemic isn’t likely to conclude anytime soon. It’s likely to require months of frequent hand washing, wearing masks and gloves in public and avoiding groups while research continues in search of a vaccination for the deadly novel coronavirus.

For the latest information and guidance, visit and

Photo at top: Easton Village Store , 440 Sport Hill Road, is no longer offering dine-in options, but take-out is available. Basics are available, some in limited quantity: packaged and canned goods and deli menu are offered daily. Breakfast, lunch and dinner choices, as well as a range of hot and cold beverages are on hand. — Greg Golda Photo

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By Nancy Doniger

Nancy Doniger worked as a journalist for three decades and was a founding editor of the nonprofit Easton Courier in partnership with the School of Communications, Media & the Arts at Sacred Heart University (SHU). She served two years as executive member and is now a contributing editing of the Easton Courier. She was a former managing editor of Hometown Publications and Hersam Acorn Newspapers covering Connecticut's Fairfield and New Haven counties. She was a correspondent for the Connecticut section of The New York Times from 1995 until the section was discontinued in 2006. Over the years she edited The Easton Courier, The Monroe Courier, The Bridgeport News and other community newspapers. She taught news editing as an adjunct professor at SHU and served as coordinator and member of the Community Assets Network for the Easton, Redding and Region 9 schools. She was a member of the Newtown Community Center Commission, member of the Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ), board member of the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA), and past president and board member of the Barnard Club of Connecticut. She has won awards for her writing from SPJ and NENPA.

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