One of the longest running garden tours on Long Island, the ARF Garden Tour will feature seven private gardens in the village of East Hampton.
Phil and Diane Bucking of the Sag Harbor Garden Center are readying their store for the summer season.
Three years ago, the directors of LongHouse Reserve, Bridge Gardens and Madoo Conservancy decided it was time to join forces.
Spring has sprung at LongHouse Reserve in East Hampton, which will celebrate its opening this Saturday, April 29.
With this glimmer of warm weather on the horizon, arborists and landscapers will continue their work preparing properties for the summer months.
Perfect Earth Project has named Southampton Hospital a “PRFCT Place,” the first healthcare facility to earn the designation.
Martin Architects PC AIA has completed the renovation of the last home and studio of the Romantic modernist architect, Norman Jaffe.
One of the Hamptons top interior design firms, Hampton Design has announced the opening of a new showroom in Bridgehampton.
There is beauty in the uncomplicated—the natural, the simplistic, the pure. It is a lesson Paul Masi learned at a young age.
It was long believed that the Morpurgo House at 6 Union Street was built between 1850 and 1860. Not anymore. It now appears to be at least a century older.
On Saturday afternoon, November 26, from 1 to 4:30 p.m., the Greek Revival farmhouse will be open to the public.
The health of the bays and waterways is one of the biggest issues facing the region. On Sunday, October 9, Edwina von Gal, founder of Perfect Earth Project (PEP), will be at The Nature Conservancy in East Hampton to present “Sustainable Practices for East End Watersheds: A Free Workshop for Local Homeowners.”
The health of the bays and waterways is currently one of the biggest issues facing the region.
The Windows and Walls showroom has shrunk down to 600 square feet, but Ms. Nuszen said business is continuing to thrive in a post-recession economy.
One of the earliest boxwoods to grace Sag Harbor arrived in 1816 from Sylvester Manor on Shelter Island. Now, 200 years later, the progeny of that ancient strain may be going back across the water.