‘Development is my thing': Melinda Moulton and Main Street Landing

Joyce Marcel, Vermont Business Magazine  

The City of Burlington is defined by its waterfront, and its waterfront is defined by the work of Melinda Moulton.

Moulton has restored, built or rebuilt some of the waterfront’s most iconic structures, including a stunning restoration of the 1916 Union Station at the foot of Main Street. All the while, she has been proving that you can do well by doing good — really.

Runaway Train? Burlington Has Little Say in Waterfront Railroad Plans


"Half a dozen people took turns on November 4 telling the Burlington City Council that the city is being railroaded — literally." Read the rest of the story here at SevenDaysVT.com.

What Happened to the 'Diving Bell' in Burlington's Union Station?

Ken Picard, Seven Days  

Train Ball sculpture by Lars Fisk moved to new home at Main Street Landing's Lake & College Building

""Train Ball" is now parked at its new home — on a circular track with railroad ties — in the first-floor lobby of the Lake & College building..." Click here to read the article from Seven Days!

Amtrak train storage issue heats up


Read the rest of the article from Vermont Business Magazine here. The controversy over where to store an Amtrak train overnight in Burlington has intensified in the wake of assertions that a study on the subject served only to provide cover for a predetermined decision that Burlington Union …

Controversy Over Amtrak Service Coming To Burlington


Amtrak is set to begin service from Burlington, VT to New York City come 2020 or 2021, but the location of where Amtrak plans to park trains overnight in Burlington remains a key issue.

Read the full article: "When Amtrak comes to Burlington, where will it park?" via Vermont Biz

CCTV Airtime Notification: Vermont Parks Forever


Greetings from Channel 17/ Town Meeting TV: 

Vermont Parks Forever was recorded on 2018-04-30.

*WATCH ON TV : * You can watch this program on Channel 17/ Town Meeting Television, on Comcast Cable and Burlington Telecom at the following times: 

1 Monday April 30, 5:25 PM

2 Tuesday May  1, 7:00 PM

3 Friday May  4, 3:30 PM

4 Friday May 11, 3:30 PM

5 Friday May 18, 3:30 PM 

*WATCH ONLINE : * You may watch the program on-line by clicking here:

https://www.cctv.org/watch-tv/programs/ …

Vermont Remains a Hippie Epicenter

Susan Green  

Click here to read, “Vermont Remains a Hippie Epicenter” via Burlington Free Press.

Not Your Typical Developer: Main Street Landing Strives for Sustainability

Paul S. Rowe  

Privately-owned developer Main Street Landing in Burlington, Vermont strives to stay environmentally conscious while developing property.

“We care about the effects our development has on the environment, its inhabitants, and those working in construction to create the development,” says Chief Executive Officer Melina Moulton. “We follow specific guidelines to minimize the negative effects of our work in these areas.”

Striving to promote ecological integrity, economic security, empowerment, responsibility, and social well-being has …

The Impact of Main Street Landing

Helen Whyte  

Click here to see The Impact of Main Street Landing

Bricks and Ardor

Melinda Moulton  

Vermont Life Magazine
Spring 2014
Melinda Moulton brings her holistic views to waterfront

Read here

Concrete Progress: Economic Restoration

Peter Brewitt  

Orion Magazine’s two-year Reimagining Infrastructure project takes a look at the story of Main Street Landing.

“Other people had looked at it as well—there had been more than a dozen attempts to do something with that land—but the two “old hippies” had their own ideas. …

Pioneers in the green building movement

Main Street Landing  

Thirty years ago, the word sustainability did not even exist when Lisa Steele and I began our work re-developing property on the Burlington Waterfront.  There was never even a mention about the environment.  Developers told us that the windows in our buildings can’t open because of the HVAC system.  We told them we would develop buildings with operable windows because we had to follow our hearts and create buildings that “made sense”.