Connecticut reported its first case of COVID-19 on March 8, 2020. In the year since, we've lost grandparents, mothers, fathers, siblings and friends.
Health care leaders reflect on what a year of pandemic has taught them.
What will life be like after the pandemic? And how has the past year changed us forever? We asked some experts about their best guesses for what our post-pandemic society will look like.
As Connecticut marks one year since the arrival of the coronavirus pandemic, The Day followed up with some of the farmers who spoke with reporters last year at the start of the regional shutdown to reflect on 2020 and look ahead to 2021.
Food insecurity has risen significantly since the coronavirus pandemic struck a year ago and groups have banded together to reach people in need.
Over the course of the last year, the COVID-19 pandemic has robbed high schoolers of traditions, causing proms, graduations and pep rallies to be canceled. But many remain hopeful and thankful for lessons learned.
Nursing home residents and their family members shared an update on how they're doing, just before CMS came out with guidance expanding indoor visitation.
Three local students fend off isolation, loneliness and boredom in an attempt to still enjoy their college years.
In this week's edition of The Storyline podcast, you'll hear the voices of Day staff members reading one-sentence obituaries they wrote about people from our region who died from complications of COVID-19.
More hours, more productivity, but also some unexpected rewards.
A year into the pandemic, many families and experts say the pandemic has had an impact on their child's social-emotional development, while others have found silver linings.
With more people seeking pet adoptions and fewer people giving up pets, it can take much longer to find a match.
To get an idea what a less-than-ideal return to normal could be like, it's worth a look at what happened as the last pandemic receded.