The commercial real estate shuffle in Sag Harbor continues with the recent sale of the former Suffolk County National Bank building, which is now home to People’s United Bank, to a group of investors led by Rose Cheng.
But it quickly became apparent that a new epidemic was going to be the main issue in 2021: a dearth of employees.
World Pie, a mainstay of the Bridgehampton restaurant scene for the past two decades, has closed after owner Michael Mannino sold the building.
Pierre’s and Almond, which sit directly across from one another on Montauk Highway at the eastern end of downtown Bridgehampton, are both requiring patrons to show proof of vaccination for dining inside their restaurants.
The new site, being operated by CareONE Concierge, is to be open on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. — though the town says it hopes to add more days in the near future.
Let’s face it, it’s been a tough year and a half for us all with shifting business models and lifestyles due to COVID-19, which has brought drastic changes that no one could have foreseen in late 2019. For healthy living expert Julie Sacks, who, in 2020, relocated from New York City to Wainscott with her husband and 6-year-old son Jack to ride out the pandemic, adjusting to a new way of life has been full of challenges.
Sag Harbor Shop Owner Raises Funds for People in Afghanistan
East End hospitals this week enforced the state mandate that all healthcare workers be vaccinated against COVID-19 by issuing ultimatums that staff show proof of vaccination by the 5 p.m. Monday, September 27, deadline set by the state Department of Health — or be suspended or terminated on Tuesday.
Foodstuffs: Oktoberfest At Rowdy, Brunch Is Back, Big Win For Sagaponack Spirits, and Cauliflower...
October is nearly here! Time for the fall favorites like Oktoberfest beer and pretzels, distilled spirits, cauliflower and leisurely brunches.
Given all that has transpired in the past year in terms of the toll COVID-19 has taken on the world, it’s probably not a coincidence that many people are looking to reconnect and rejuvenate with activities that heal mind, body and soul. That includes cultural activities, and now through the end of the year, the Southampton Arts Center is hosting “Clearing The Air: The Transformative Power of the Arts,” an exhibition that looks to bring strength and inspiration in the wake of pandemic, political strife and social injustice.
With the busy summer schedule slowly slipping away, it’s an ideal time to reconnect mind, body and soul. It’s also a great time to connect with the Parrish Art Museum in a more holistic way. Throughout October, the Parrish is offering a series of four meditation classes on Art + Meditation.
In 1958, John and Marion Poulakis bought what would become The Hampton Maid, a modest, hillside motel overlooking Shinnecock Bay in Hampton Bays — a peaceful and serene escape tucked into nature, with traditional comfort food to match. And now, for the first time in its history, there is a new tasting menu fit for a specific crowd: thrill-seeking gastronomes.
The Bell & Anchor in Noyac is now offering daily specials, Tuesday through Thursday, beginning at 5:30 p.m. And in Sag Harbor, the Friends of John Jermain Memorial Library (JJML) have published a new cookbook that is now available for purchase.
We’ve all been living in the Goldilocks period — what scientists have determined to be not too hot, not too cold, but just right for the birth of human civilization. I don’t know about you, but after 11,700 years, I’ve gotten quite used to it. Now we’re entering head-on into the Anthropocene era, a period defined by human domination and the catastrophic mess its created.
Alimentari Beach, a new Italian family market that also serves pizza and espresso and cocktails, has officially opened its doors on Montauk’s Main Street, setting up shop in the heart of the hamlet in the old Tacombi Art Deco corner building.