Last Chance to Subscribe and Get Discounted Tickets to Edible Escape

Our reduced subscription prices–an effort to help stimulate the economy (and your appetite)–have been so popular this summer that we are extending the deal for one more week, until September 16. What’s more, all subscribers get a discount code for all Edible events, including our October 17 travel tasting, Edible Escape. Buy two tickets and you’ve basically saved more than the cost of your subscription.

Our reduced subscription prices–an effort to help stimulate the economy (and your appetite)–have been so popular this summer that we are extending the deal for one more week, until September 16. What’s more, all subscribers get a discount code for all Edible events, including our October 17 travel tasting, Edible Escape. Buy two tickets and you’ve basically saved more than the cost of your subscription.

That’s right. When you subscribe, you get the essential guide to your local food community–delivered to your door–for less than the cost of a pound of lox–$14 for Edible Brooklyn, $17.50 for Edible East End, and $21 for Edible Manhattan. That’s a full year of tips on new food and drink artisans, mouth-watering photography, and compelling, thoughtful tales that connect you to your community.

We think it’s worth every penny. But your subscription also comes with benefits, including full access to online digital edition of every issue, regular updates on giveaways, invitations to subscriber-only events, and a 25% discount on tickets to Edible events throughout the year. At that rate, if you buy an Edible Escape ticket for you and friend, the savings alone exceed the cost of your subscription.

So what are you waiting for? Subscribe here. Your confirmation email will contain your discount code. Then go here, and grab your discounted Edible Escape tickets, and you’ll be on your way to tasting a world of flavors. (Remember, this offer is only good until September 16.)

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Brian Halweil

Brian is the editor of Edible East End, and co-publisher of Edible Long Island, Edible Manhattan and Edible Brooklyn. He writes from his home in Sag Harbor, New York, where he and his family tend a home garden and orchard, and keep ducks and oysters.

  • http://www.facebook.com/people/Amy-Peters/759235395 Amy Peters

    I am from Nassau County and I must say, we feel really left out! Why can’t we have an Edible Long Island, with features on both Suffolk and Nassau farms/farmers, chefs/restaurants and  issues that affect both counties?  I’d like to subscribe, but to which? I go east and west all the time. Plus, there’s good stuff happening right here in between! Thanks.