Putting together her background as a graduate of the Institute of Culinary Education in New York City and a veteran of digital agencies, Julie Resnik came up with the idea for feedfeed, a social media platform where users can submit photos of their breakfasts, lunches and dinners to share with other stumped cooks.
So many amazing East End farms and food producers, so little time. It’s simply impossible to hit all the places you like, even if you plan your expedition down to the last bunch of arugula. Until now—just point and click, and the best of the East End and beyond will appear at your door.
The holidays are a great time to look close by for presents. Local wineries, markets, farms and nonprofits will gladly make up gift baskets and gift certificates. Think about donating open space in someone’s name.
Amagansett Food Institute has partnered with Long Island Cares, the island’s biggest food bank and a leader in the fight against hunger.
Rich Vandenburgh of Greenport Harbor Brewing Company wants to spur a generation of truly local beer on Long Island.
Some things need a little time to get going. Like they’re slow. Like snails.
She is the only baker to mill her own flour from locally grown wheat on Long Island, effectively, separating the wheat from the chaff.
Bell & Anchor, the fish-focused restaurant tucked away on Noyac Road, inspires nostalgia. This winter, that careful marriage of tradition and innovation will take a new form.
One of the most storied restaurants in the Shinnecock Canal is Brewster’s Seafood Market and Restaurant on the west side.
Keith Luce is building Long Island with his…everything.
All for the East End is a new nonprofit dedicated to raising money for all the existing nonprofits on the East End.
The Greenlawn Pickle Festival hit record numbers last year when 5,000 people came out to buy and taste pickles.