Having recently earned accredited member status for the eighth year from the National Home Watch Association, an organization formed in order to establish and maintain the highest industry standards for home watch and absentee homeowner services throughout the United States and Canada, C’s Home and Office Management founders Cynthia and Christopher Capalbo reflected last week on what makes their Sag Harbor business a success.
The two partners of F&M Star Inc. who need a “certificate of appropriateness” from the Sag Harbor Historic Preservation and Architectural Review Board (HPARB) to renovate a 19th-century house at 11 Burke Street sparred again with the board at its July 11 meeting. Instead of the quick decision they wanted, their case was tabled once again, this time to July 25.
The Sag Harbor House Tour on Friday, July 19, offers a walk through Sag Harbor history, from the Revolutionary War era to today.
With its almost austere simplicity, its unusual 12-over-12 sash windows, its peeling gray paint, rotting white trim and weedy growth along its picket fence, the old house just south of the Sag Harbor’s business district at 156 Main Street has stood empty and forlorn for years, its front door padlocked from the outside.
Landscape designer Frederico Azevedo approaches his bold “outdoor rooms” with the memories of his childhood in Brazil.
A shuffle of furniture and home décor, donated thrift, repurposed and new pieces, is keeping a group of animal-loving interior decorators and exterior designers moving.
Charles Savage is the man of the hour at the upcoming Horticultural Alliance of the Hamptons Garden Fair — but he’s not entirely sure why.
The goal was to drive local and national exposure to the importance of building vibrant, relevant gardens committed to community enrichment and environmental responsibility.
Thirteen-year-old Lily Babcock, an eighth grader at Pierson Middle-High School, has launched “Harbor Helpings” and hopes to use her knowledge of ceramics to aid families in need in Sag Harbor this holiday season.
Being hands-on is the foundation of Laura Maresca-Sanatore’s work. She learned the kitchen, bath, and interior design business by trade rather than formal education, she promotes collaborative client involvement in every project, and aims to have subcontractors work with — not for — her.
The Madoo Conservancy was one of eight groups from Long Island and New York City to be awarded a preservation grant from the Preservation League of New York
Having met renowned biologist Dr. Alex Shigo and learning about natural systems, Paul Wagner, president of Greener Pastures Organics in Southampton, also learned forests are a top self-sustaining environment.
Capturing the casual essence of the North Fork’s laidback lifestyle, Kathy Perretta curates a collection of furnishings and home décor in her Cutchogue store, Phoebe and Belle.
n a former life, the 4,000-square-foot home was the Ditch Plains Coast Guard Station, built in 1930 and decommissioned in 1954. The colonial revival-style building was moved to its current location on Benson Drive in Montauk two years later.
LongHouse Reserve will be in full gala mode on Saturday, July 21, during an annual summer benefit celebrating Dustin Yellin + Pioneer Works and Joe Melillo + BAM Next Wave — two honorees who embody the unconventionality and risk-taking the East Hampton reserve stands for itself. “And in homage to Brooklyn from whence they have made their mark — along with our usual LongHouse style, surprises and feast — there will be great beer, really cool music, Bob Dylan bourbon and even a little bit of science,” according to a press release. “The better-then-ever auction will be geared to all the senses. These two great guys from Brooklyn have made and are making a huge leap in our culture and are an innate part of the pulse of the times.” Catch the tail end of “Planters: ON+OFF the Ground IX,” which drew 250 guests at its opening last month, and will remain on view through Saturday, July 28. The first place winners were Hamptons Grass and Bamboo, followed by Gardens by Romi in second place and Soil Inc. in third. The People’s Choice award winner was Geoffrey Nimmer Landscapes. The reserve is located at 133 Hands Creek Road, and tickets to the summer benefit start at $1,250, or $650 for contemporaries age 21 to 35. For more information, call (631) 329-3568 or visit longhouse.org/collections/tickets/products/longhouse-celebrates-brooklyn.