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Conquering Shelburne's generation gap

Like so many towns around Nova Scotia, Shelburne has a generation gap — a gap that stretches between 20-somethings and 50-somethings. But there's a young couple trying to buck that trend.

Alicia Hemeon and Seth Renaud speak to Information Morning's Don Connolly

Like so many towns around Nova Scotia, Shelburne has a generation gap — a gap that stretches between 20-somethings and 50-somethings.

Young people leave to go to university or to make their fortune and most of them don't come back.

Alicia Hemeon is studying business administration at the Nova Scotia Community College in Shelburne and Seth Renaud is a teacher who is looking for a full-time job. They want to stay in Shelburne County. (Bob Murphy/CBC)

But two young people are trying to buck that trend.

Alicia Hemeon is studying business administration at the Nova Scotia Community College in Shelburne and Seth Renaud is a teacher who is looking for a full-time job.

Click the audio clip above to hear their interview with Information Morning's Don Connolly, who's in Shelburne as part of a series of road shows leading up to the election.

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