Delivering a delicacy to the Hamptons requires style and stamina.
Ready your rods for the Snapper Derby at Captree State Park!
In Montauk, another stop on the taco trail.
Spirits and dessert wines are rounding out the products available to drinks lovers.
Nadia Ernestus’s Hamptons-based sauerkraut business is taking off as more discover the benefits of fermentation and kvass.
Lucky 13 Oysters brings together childhood friends with a love of the bay.
The Long Island Merlot Alliance has hired Robin Epperson-McCarthy as a research fellow to look into the scientific side of merlot. • Photograph by Randee Daddona
Not Newtons. From a random cultivar, a fig farm grows in Orient. • Photographs by Lindsay Morris
Love of the water united Gina Bradley, who owns Paddle Dive, a stand-up paddleboard business, and jewelry designer Susan Rockefeller, who donates 5 percent of the proceeds of her Deep Dive Collection to Oceana, the largest organization working to protect the oceans.
Antiques may be prized for higher-quality steel, but custom-made rakes are the best. Garden tools, such as pitchforks, can easily be converted to catch clams. Thin tines work best to find hard clams in rocky bottoms, and thicker tines suit soft clams in sandy or muddy bottoms.
The place lives up to its name. It’s quirky, hip and relaxed, and on a summer Friday evening buzzing with wine-region visitors and local food aficionados alike. Wine industry types were at the bar unwinding; any residual petulance from the workweek didn’t last long.
A small herb garden, tucked behind the Maidstone, sets the tone for the 19-room inn and its Scandinavian restaurant, the Living Room. Sections of the white shingled building date back to the 1600s. From the sheepskin-draped Adirondack chairs on the porch, the view of East Hampton’s iconic town pond and South End Burial Grounds has not changed in four centuries. The settlers were not serving up caviar tacos, however.