\u201c25 Prospect Street,\u201d a documentary featuring Ridgefield\u2019s own Prospector Theater, has entered the final stages of its three-year production. \u201cWe\u2019re currently in what\u2019s called the finishing process,\u201d producer Andrew Richey told The Press. \u201cThat means color grading the film so the image looks better, doing some sound design, and working on the overall storyline.\u201d Richey said that he and director Kaveh Taherian hope to finish editing the picture by the end of the month. At that point, 25 Prospect Street will begin seeking grants for community and festival screenings. The film\u2019s focus weaves between the mission of the theater \u2014 to employ those with disabilities \u2014 and the personal narratives of its workers. It was originally scheduled for release in 2016. The delay is due to the sheer magnitude of development Richey and Taherian witnessed in their subjects when the filmmakers did a follow-up visit to Ridgefield last year. \u201cWe wanted to be able to include that growth in the film, so we had to really re-examine everything,\u201d Richey said. The movie speaks to the themes of family and community. \u201cWe had done a series of interviews with a young girl, Rachel, who works at the theater \u2014 she\u2019s autistic,\u201d Taherian said. \u201cAt one point, Rachel just started saying, \u2018I don\u2019t have autism. I don\u2019t have autism.\u2019 And her mom, very calmly and almost nonchalantly, just said, \u2018Some people do. Some people don\u2019t.\u2019 I like that moment simply because it is about a mother and a daughter,\u201d the director said.