A cookbook with chapters on farms all over the U.S. features an East End favorite: Sang Lee.
Your faves from the past year tell you where to shop, how to cook it, how good the wine is and where to get the coffee to finish the meal or get you going.
One girl copes with an heirloom tomato CSA all by herself.
Join us as we explore the concept of “CSA,” or community-supported agriculture. We’ll discuss traditional and non-traditional models, as well as the challenges versus the benefits….
An East Hampton farmer focuses on medicinal herbs. • Photographs by Lindsay Morris
If it’s true that the community that farms together, stays together, members of the Southampton Community Organic Farm will never be in want of some company. And as our own Brian Halweil learned when he visited the farm in the Spring of 2006, the bounty of these mostly hobby-farmers’ company is dwarfed only by that of their harvest.
The East End’s oldest community farm carries on.
A thing of beauty is a joy forever—be it a poem or a perfectly ripe tomato. And as we learned from Geraldine Pluenneke’s 2009 story, “The Poet, Grounded,” the joys of the page and palate converge at Amagansett’s own Quail Hill Farm in the shape of its director, Scott Chaskey.
Spring is at our doorstep, and so is Rustic Roots, a food delivery service that brings organic, locally sourced goods right to the welcome mats of Manhattan, Long Island and East End residents.
She is the only baker to mill her own flour from locally grown wheat on Long Island, effectively, separating the wheat from the chaff.
Hedge funds to hedgerows is a major adjustment.
The farm landscape resembles an eye-popping Disney animated feature, accented with bold brushstrokes of Cherokee purple, brandywine red, Cuban yellow, black cherry and green zebra.