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contents JA N UA R Y/ F E B R UA R Y 2017

44 8

EDITOR’S NOTE

54

9 CONTRIBUTORS

62

69 FOOD & DRINK Karma Foods and Wellness in Brewster, First Crush Winery in Harwich and The Peacemaker in East Dennis

69 10 10 CURRENTS News and notes from around the Cape 16  ON THE SCENE People at local events and parties 18 THEN & NOW Nobska Point Lighthouse in Falmouth 20 DATE BOOK Events you won’t want to miss

FEATURES 30 People To Watch Meet 13 local individuals making their mark on Cape Cod.

44 Winter Survival Guide More than 25 fun activities will add spark to your season.

54 Craft Breweries

26 26 ARTS & CULTURE Profile of Kareem Sanjaghi, young drummer from Brewster 29 ART SCENE Openings and receptions across the Cape

The owners of three craft breweries in South Dennis, Orleans, and soon, Mashpee, aim to turn our peninsula into a destination for beer lovers—everywhere.

62 Tuff Kookooshka A husband-and-wife team who own the whimsical children’s clothing company open their first retail space in Cataumet.

70 RESTAURANT PROFILE Industry Ale House in Sandwich 72 RESTAURANT GUIDE 76 REAL ESTATE Sipson Island on Pleasant Bay in Orleans 80 LAST WORD Winging It ON THE COVER 14 Meet the Cast of P’town Miniseries 30 People to Watch 44 Winter Survival Guide 54 Craft Beers Brewed on Cape Cover: Kathi Amato, principal of Hyannis West Elementary School, photographed by Dan Cutrona

January/February 2017, Volume 26, No. 1, Cape Cod Magazine (ISSN 2167-4604) is publishing monthly, except bimonthly in November and January for $14.95 per year by Lighthouse Media Solutions with offices at 396 Main Street, Suite 15, Hyannis, MA 02601. Periodical Postage paid at Hyannis, MA and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send Change of Address to Cape Cod Magazine, Subscription Services, PO Box 3000, Denville, NJ 07834-3000. @Copyright 2015 Lighthouse Media Solutions. Cape Cod Magazine is a registered trademark of Lighthouse Media Solutions. All rights reserved. Publisher is not responsible for omissions or errors. Contents in whole or in part may not be reproduced without the written consent of the Publisher. Publisher disclaims responsibility to return unsolicited material, and all rights in portions published thereof remain the sole property of Cape Cod Magazine and Lighthouse Media Solutions.

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Locals Make Their Mark

R

eaders often ask me, “How do you come up with your People to Watch list every year?” I attend many community events across the Cape, read local newspapers, scroll through social media posts daily and converse with leaders in diverse fields. Ultimately, I choose people who are making a difference in their community, making headlines in a positive way and have a certain buzz surrounding them. This year, I profile business owners, an elementary school principal, a bossa nova band and an innovative chef, among others. Last year, my People to Watch issue included the owners of Devil’s Purse Brewing Company. Writer Lisa Cavanaugh catches up with them in the story “Brewed on Cape Cod,” about several craft breweries on the Cape. In addition to Devil’s Purse, she speaks with the owners of Hog Island Beer Company in Orleans and Naukabout Beer Company, set to open a brewery

in the former Flume restaurant in Mashpee. Continuing with the theme of business growth, a husband-and-wife team who started the children’s clothing company Tuff Kookooshka 18 years ago recently opened their first retail space in Cataumet. In the article, “A Success Story: One Stitch at a Time,” read about how the couple grew their business from their Falmouth home into a company that sells to stores and boutiques across the United States, Canada and Japan. Since it’s been six years since we last published our “Winter Survival Guide,” I thought it was a good time to revisit this helpful guide, which features fun activities and events in the colder months. Finally, to kick off 2017, we are launching a new column called Shop Talk. Each month, we will highlight a business and their products and chat with the store owner in a Q&A format. Happy New Year!

Lisa Leigh Connors, Editor lconnors@lhmediasolutions.com

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editor’s note


contributors MARINA DAVALOS is a native Cape Codder from Centerville. After receiving her bachelor’s degree in communications from Trinity College in Burlington, Vt., she moved to Los Angeles, then to Maui, Hawaii, where she lived on and off for 15 years. She’s traveled to 16 different countries and taught English in Mexico, Guatemala and Korea. For this issue, she researched dozens of activities and events for our “Winter Survival Guide,” and wrote a story about the history of Nobska Point Lighthouse in Woods Hole for Then & Now.

Originally from New England,

LISA CAVANAUGH summered on Cape Cod and graduated from Boston College. After working in Off-Broadway productions in New York City, she moved to Los Angeles where she became a Hollywood story editor, producer and freelance writer. She moved back east in 2010 and now writes about the lifestyles, occupations and interests of Cape Codders. For this issue, she wrote the feature story, “Brewed on Cape Cod,” about three craft breweries in Dennis, Orleans and Mashpee.

DAN CUTRONA appears in Cape Cod Magazine frequently. For this issue, Cutrona photographed a variety of Cape Codders for our annual feature, “People to Watch.” Cutrona has also shot extensively for Cape Cod Magazine’s sister publica-

tions Chatham Magazine, South Shore Living, Home Remodeling, Southern New England Home and Southern New England Living. He lives in Mashpee with his family.

JULIA CUMES is a South African-born photographer based on Cape Cod. Her work often appears in Cape Cod Magazine, as well as The New York Times and The Boston Globe. For this issue, she photographed the owners of three craft breweries in Dennis, Orleans and Mashpee. Her blog, “Apertures and Anecdotes,” which primarily focuses on her travel photography and photojournalism, features a range of images from around the world and the stories behind them.

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currents

NEWS AND NOTES FROM AROUND THE CAPE

Evoke Your Inner Om

ANN LUONGO

At Evoke Yoga & Meditation, owner Jessica Riley-Norton has created a spacious and serene oasis where those seeking to learn or practice can do so in a welcoming environment. “People who have never tried yoga are coming and enjoying it,” says Riley-Norton. Some of the classes offered at Evoke include restorative yoga, a slow flow, which is great for beginners, and also more common practices like Hatha and Iyengar. During Yin yoga with Thai massage, yogis hold poses for up to 20 minutes while the instructor manipulates muscles into deep stretches, a spa-like experience for your connective tissues of the hips, pelvis and lower spine. There is a class for all ages and skill levels. In fact, family yoga classes are offered on Sundays. “We’re showing the Hyannis community that people are able to thrive and find more joy in their lives,” says Riley-Norton, “and to feel good about themselves as they are.” —Ann Luongo Evoke Yoga & Meditation, 64 Enterprise Road, Hyannis, 844-evoke-luv (386-5358), evokeyogacapecod.com 10

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currents

Orleans-Based Marching Band Traveling to Dubai

S

pirit of America is a marching band with a mission. With the goal of teaching life skills such as teamwork, leadership, sportsmanship and service, the Orleans-based band travels the country and the world performing and sharing music. In January, Spirit of America will travel to Dubai to perform and assist Drum Corps United Arab Emirates Performing Arts in forming the first marching band in the country and the Middle East. Spirit of America has conducted similar workshops and educational programs in South Korea, South Africa, Australia and Canada. “In the past, Spirit of America has initiated the program,” explains director Richard K. Pugsley. “In this instance, the folks at Drum Corps UAE reached out to us. Apparently, word has spread!” The two-week visit will include workshops and one-on-one instruction covering all aspects of field band. A performance featuring both Spirit of America and the Dubai students will punctuate the trip. “What makes this project unique and really mind-blowing is the band will not only perform, but they will then spend a week giving one-on-one instruction to each of capecodmagazine.com

the Dubai young people,” says Pugsley. “Many of the members of Spirit are music education majors so this gives them reallife classroom experience and with a language challenge!” SOA is a melting pot of America, with the assembled group of musicians coming from 27 different states in the U.S. “The group includes some of the ‘all stars’ of the drums corps and marching programs across our nation,” says Pugsley. Local groups like the police and fire departments of Sandwich, Sandwich High School, Cape Cod Academy and Oak Ridge Elementary School have been integral in supporting the musicians when they visited the Cape to plan and rehearse. Pugsley is quick to note the collaborative nature of the project. “This has not been possible without the support of others—the crews who cook meals and drive to and from the airport and the young people who have decided it is worth spending some of their lives giving back to others. It’s cool!” —Amanda Wastrom For more information on Spirit of America, go to spiritofamericaband.org.

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shop} talk!

How long have you owned the store?

I founded the store in 2003 and owned it solely until January 2016 when our longtime manager, Ashley Carr, became co-owner.  Which location opened first? Mashpee or Dennisport?  Actually, the first store to open was a cart in the Cape Cod Mall. We then opened a quaint little shop in Osterville before moving our flagship store to Mashpee Commons, where it is today. We opened our Dennisport location in April of 2012. Do the stores offer different items and services?  Both stores offer hip, fun and essential healthy goods for people and their pups. Additionally, our Dennisport location has a self-serve dog wash, as well as full-service grooming.  What are some of your most popular items?  A “protein bar,” which includes U.S.-sourced chews, treats and bones. Some are great to give as rewards, others as treats and others we like to call “pup sitters,” as they keep your dog entertained for long periods of time. Our collars and leashes are also super popular. They are made in Mashpee and pups from all over the globe wear them.  Are you planning to include any new products this year?  Yes! We attend trade shows throughout the year to bring the latest and greatest of the dog world to Cape Cod. Recently, we brought in the iFetch, an automatic ball launcher: You can either play along with your dog, or train your dog to load the machine and he can play independently. Hot Diggity, 1 Central Square, Mashpee Commons, 508-477-BONE (2663); and 677 Main St. (Route 28), Dennisport, 508-258-0208, hotdiggityonline.com

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currents

Blake (Stephan Piscatelli) and Chord (Robert Keary) have a winter picnic at Herring Cove.

In the “Offseason” Meet the cast of the 14-episode miniseries filmed in Provincetown COMPILED BY PRODUCER FRANK VASELLO

ROBERT KEARY Character: Chord O’Cleary Lives in: Provincetown Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Cook and host dinner parties for friends Favorite line: When Dana threatens Maya: “I’m afraid female bodies dangling over Commercial Street may become something of an epidemic.” Memorable scene: When Chord is being interrogated at the police station.

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BRIAN CARLSON Character: Chris Christofferson Lives in: Provincetown Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Go to the gym and catch up with friends Favorite line: “We should be safe from the coyotes tonight …” Memorable scene: Dune shack scene with Ivan

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DIAN HAMILTON Character: Olga Woods Lives in: Provincetown Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Walking the National Seashore and hosting the Writer’s Voice Café. Favorite line: “I see you!” Memorable scene: Olga and Chord outside the Good Egg

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BRAUNWYN KRIST JACKETT Character: Doris Dempsey Lives in: Truro Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Going to the theater and seeing/listening to live music Favorite line: “She had an affair with my father.” “What?” “All right, all right, she had an affair with your father!” Memorable scene: Chord alone on his phone to his mom.

GWEN KAZLOUSKASNOYES Character: Dory Pearl Souza, Ph.D. Lives in: Truro Favorite thing to do in the offseason: I cherish the ability to replenish the chi spent during the hectic summer months. The privilege of living near the sea is so restoring. Memorable scene: When my character Dory pushes Joe and Tony into the harbor.

R.F. GRIFF GRIFFITH Character: Gusty Silva Lives in: Truro Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Volunteering Favorite line: “You’re a hairdresser, don’t you listen to gossip for a living?” Memorable scene: The funeral scene, where I got to lie in a coffin.

ALEXANDRA FOUCARD Character: Maya Wholly Lives in: Brooklyn, N.Y., and part-time in Provincetown Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Attend salons and play readings Favorite Line: “That’s your great-greatgreat granny’s wig.”

NATHAN BUTERA Character: Joe Silva Lives in: Provincetown Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Make more work Favorite line: “Why didn’t you call the police? I don’t get any reception at Race Point!” Memorable scene: When Olga confronts Dana.

MELISSA NUSSBAUM FREEMAN Character: Margarita Rosa Flores Maldonado Lives in: Boston Favorite thing to do in the offseason: 24-hour theater event, sunset at Herring Cove Memorable scene: Olga in the Dunes

JUDITH PARTELOW Character: Diane Delroy Lives in: Dennis Favorite thing to do in the offseason: I wish I lived in Provincetown to participate in all the great things going on—especially the free programs offered at the Provincetown Library. Favorite line: “Which one was she?” in reference to a dead woman. Memorable scene: When I am trying to seduce Ivan with a plateful of oysters.

FRANK VASELLO Character: Tony Gouveia Lives in: Provincetown Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Work on our next project! Favorite line: “Chord, Iris makes prettier cookies and she’s only 4!” “Well she’s worked here longer than I have!” Memorable scene: Dean, Tony’s boyfriend, comes to visit him at the bakery. I think it is very sweet.

JODY O’NEIL Character: Ivan Zamir Lives in: Provincetown Favorite thing to do in the offseason: Embrace the hard-earned quietude by sitting at the bow of the Rose Dorothea on the third floor of the public library some gray Sunday or other. Memorable scene: The scene between Olga Woods and Chord O’Cleary at Stop & Shop. Olga is relating her visions while Chord fears their lives might be terribly intertwined. It is beautifully played by Dian Hamilton and Bob Keary. The scene, set among the mundane detail of shopping cart commerce, makes for a compelling intimacy.

“Offseason,” a 14-episode miniseries, is about a fictitious murder set in Provincetown in the dead of winter. The miniseries features local actors, writers and more than 100 locals as extras. “It truly was a community project,” says producer Frank Vasello, who says they filmed at 88 locations in Provincetown. Each episode is between 35 and 45 minutes long. The trailer can be viewed at offseasontv.com and the entire miniseries is available at Amazon.com at no charge for Amazon Prime members. It is 99 cents per episode without Prime membership. capecodmagazine.com

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on the scene Cape Cod Young Professionals held its 10th annual Back to Business Bash on Sept. 29 at Barnstable Municipal Airport in Hyannis.

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1) Miguel Rios, Anselm Molina, Marcos Garcia, Jaoa Goncalves 2) Anne Van Vleck, Kevin Howard 3) Barry Clayman, Chantal Hayes Rice 4) Marie Younger Blackburn, Barry Jackman 5) Christine Damery, Eric Zalgenas, Christina Bologna 6) Jenn Peto, Lindsey O’Connell 7) Greta Georgieva, Julie Quintero-Schulz, Meridith Ingram, Laura Taylor 8) Mikaela Toni, Samantha Kossow 9) Veronica Gale, Matthew Berry, Natasha Petrovits 10) Matt and Tiffany Helms, Tiffany Bradshaw 11) Jeff Morcotte and Paul McCormick 12) Margot Cahoon, Melissa Ventola 13) Laura Gaito, Scott Vandersall 14) Kathy Moorey, Colleen Kiceluk

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MICHAEL AND SUZ K ARCHMER

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Cape Cod Academy held its second annual Fall into the Holidays, a shopping event and fundraiser for the school’s financial aid program on Nov. 12 in Osterville.

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JUDITH I. SELLECK

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1) Joyce Bourgeois, Roseann Francis, Kathy Bird, Sue Dalterio 2) Jane Barger, Lori Scudder, Penny LeVert 3) Keith Perry and Jenn Frazier 4) Carole Page and Maureen Hughes 5) Paul Kostovick and Kimberly Murray 6) Sara and Tom Trigg 7) Carmen Marino and JoAnne Miller 8) Andy and Camille Hamilton

First Night Sandwich held its wine and jazz fundraiser kickoff on Nov. 16 at the Belfry Inn and Bistro in Sandwich.

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1) Stacy Hylinski, Denise Dever, Paula Johnson and Patty Dobel 2) Linda Calise and Wendy Sweet 3) Tobin Craig Wirt, Joye Deeze Creedon, Bob King 4) Robert and Stephanie Ablondi 5) Beth Willoughby, Ann Burchill capecodmagazine.com

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then now

T

he first lighthouse at Nobska Point was built in 1829. Made of wood, it was mounted onto the roof of a typical Cape Cod-style house, where the civilian lightkeeper lived. It had problems with leakage, as was typical of lighthouses constructed of wood. The lantern

reportedly created too much stress for the roof. In 1876, the lighthouse was replaced by the 40-foot-tall tower that still stands today. Constructed in Chelsea out of cast iron on the outside and lined with brick on the inside, it was created in four sections and transported to Nobska. The lighthouse and its accompanying lightkeeper’s quarters were originally painted in a dark, brick red color. A lightkeeper assistant’s house was built right next to the existing one in 1907. The house that stands today actually comprises both houses, which were eventually joined together. Today, the premises are maintained by Friends of Nobska Light, a nonprofit organization created in 2015. Having transferred stewardship from the Coast Guard, the Friends have plans to restore the premises and convert them into a maritime museum. —Marina Davalos For more information, please visit friendsofnobska.org

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date book JA N UA R Y/ F E B R UA R Y

JAN 1: Winter Magic: A Quality Antiques Show A full-scale

PLANNING AN EVENT?

Email us at kchase@ lhmediasolutions.com or upload your info directly to our online calendar.

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Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-394-7100, cultural-center.org

antiques show will feature known and esteemed dealers from Cape Cod and beyond the bridges. Antiques will include country furniture, nautical items, samplers, Canton china, Chinese export, cut and pressed glass, folk art, paintings, chocolate molds, prints, hooked rugs, baskets, stoneware, decoys and Bennington pottery. All proceeds benefit the Cultural Center of Cape Cod. Light refreshments available. Organized by Cultural Center members Charles and Barbara Adams. Generously supported by the Yarmouth Tourism Fund. $6/$5 with discount card. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307

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Film Art Series presents 15 films on Wednesdays during Provincetown’s off-season. Howard Karren, a former editor of Premiere Magazine, curates the series, introduces each film, and leads a discussion afterward. Select Wednesdays at 7 p.m. (See online calendar for additional dates.) Waters Edge Cinema, 237 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508-487-1750, paam.org

award winning filmmaker Barbara Kopple, which follows the talented and gregarious soul singer of the Grammy-nominated R&B band Sharon Jones and the Dap Kings. In the most challenging year of her life, Jones confronts pancreatic cancer. As she struggles to find her health and voice again, the film intimately uncovers the mind and spirit of a powerful woman determined to regain the explosive singing career that eluded her for 50 years. $12. 7:30 p.m. Wellfleet Preservation Hall 335 Main St, Wellfleet, 508-349-1800, wellfleetpreservationhall.org

JAN 7: Woods Hole To Wellfleet Film Series “Miss Sharon Jones!” is

JAN 12: 2017 Food on Film series This year’s theme for the

a new documentary by Academy-

fifth “Food on Film” series, pre-

JAN 4: Provincetown Film Art Series The Provincetown

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sented by Wellfleet Preservation Hall and Lola’s Local Food Lab, is “Southern Odysseys: Culinary Sojourns.” Small plates will accompany each film. Check website for all scheduled movies. On Jan. 12, the movie is “Fried Green Tomatoes.” $18. 6 p.m. Wellfleet Preservation Hall, 335 Main St., Wellfleet, 508-349-1800, wellfleetpreservationhall.org

JAN 13: Seventh Annual Members’ Exhibition Come celebrate the seventh annual Members’ Exhibition at the Cultural Center of Cape Cod. Member work will be on exhibit in all five galleries from Jan. 11-29. On Jan. 13, a reception will celebrate fine art in many media—photographs, paintings, sculpture, assemblage art and fabric art. Stop by for refreshments and a chance to meet an array of interesting artists. 5-7 p.m. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307 Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-394-7100, cultural-center.org

JAN 14: World premiere of “Saving Sea Turtles: Preventing Extinction” at the Cape Cinema in Dennis This film captures the extraordinary cold-stun stranding season of 2014 when more than 1,200 turtles, most of them endangered Kemps ridleys, were retrieved from Cape Cod beaches by staff and volunteers of Mass Audubon’s Wellfleet Bay Wildlife Sanctuary. The film follows the turtles to the New England Aquarium for rehabilitation as well as the Coast Guard air lift of hundreds of turtles to other marine animal care facilities in the Eastern U.S., which stepped up to absorb the massive overflow of turtles in need of medical care. Presented by Mass Audubon’s Wellfleet Bay Wildlife Sanctuary. A VIP reception will follow the film with an opportunity to meet the filmmakers for $100 a ticket. Proceeds will benefit the Wellfleet Bay Wildlife Sanctuary. General admission $15. 4-5:30 p.m. Cape Cinema, 35 Hope Lane, Dennis, 508-385-2503, capecinema.com

JAN 14: Film Falmouth’s “Off the Rails” The Woods Hole Film Festival is pleased to announce the 2016/2017 season of Film Falmouth, a collaboration with Falmouth Academy to present a monthly screening series of independent films each year from September through May. On Jan. 14, the film is “Off the Rails,” by Adam Irving. $14 general admission/$25 for two. $12 for members/$10 for students and veterans. 7 p.m. Falmouth Academy, 7 Highfield Dr., Falmouth, 508-4953456, woodsholefilmfestival.org/ film-falmouth-screening-series.

JAN 16: Annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebration of Life Join the community of Wellfleet Preservation Hall for this special walking event in celebration of the life and work of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Gather at town hall at noon to join in the silent march through town, then land at Prez Hall for a kids’ art exhibit, slideshow program, live music,

JAN 1: Second Annual 1st Day 5K Start out the New Year with a running resolution. Proceeds for the event will benefit a local family battling cancer. 11 a.m. Oakcrest Cove, 34 Meetinghouse Road, Sandwich, southshoreracemgmt.com

Cape Symphony New Year’s Day Party JAN 1: Usher in the new year with gorgeous music at the Cape Symphony New Year’s Day Party. Nationally renowned pianist Jeffrey Biegel will present virtuosic versions of Auld Lang Syne and the Blue Danube Waltz, as well as a clever piece based on the Monkees. Of course, there will be the usual mix of musicals and light Viennese operetta, including the Cape Symphony debut of the brilliant Broadway star, Marissa McGowan. Comedic genius Dan Kamin will help ring in the New Year with cheer! Jung-Ho Pak is the conductor. 3 p.m. Barnstable Performing Arts Center, 744 West Main St., Hyannis, capesymphony.org

DAN CUTRONA

FPO

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date book | JANUARY/FEBRUARY Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-394-7100, cultural-center.org

JAN 28: Music Café and Dance Party with the New Beach Band Formed in 2014 by Peter

Creative Arts Center Chatham Faculty Exhibition JAN 8-26: This exhibition features work from the faculty at Creative Arts Center. Works include watercolor, oil, acrylic and pastel paintings, as well as pottery and jewelry. Creative Arts Center, 154 Crowell Road, Chatham, 508-945-3583, capecodcreativearts.org

guest speakers and a community pot luck. Free. 12 p.m. Wellfleet Town Hall, 300 Main St., Wellfleet, 508-349-0300, wellfleet-ma.gov. Wellfleet Preservation Hall 335 Main St, Wellfleet, 508-349-1800, wellfleetpreservationhall.org

JAN 18: History on Tap presented by Heritage Museums & Gardens at Anejo Mexican Bistro in Falmouth Grab a drink

and enjoy some fascinating and fun conversation with Heritage Museums & Gardens curator Jennifer Madden, who will bring interesting objects from the museum’s collection to share. Check out a piece of the past that most museum visitors don’t have the opportunity to see, and join in the discussion! Participation is 22

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free and there are no reservations required. Food and drink purchases are each guest’s responsibility. 5-6 p.m. For more information, contact Heritage Museums & Gardens, 67 Grove St., Sandwich, 508-888-3300, heritagemuseumsandgardens.org. Anejo Mexican Bistro, 188 Main St., Falmouth, anejomexicanbistro.com

JAN 27: Friday Night Wine Down with Odin Smith TGIF! It’s time to be inspired and to nourish your creative spirits! Paint together with friends, bring your own wine or beer and enjoy delicious appetizers while you relax and engage in the creation of a masterpiece with the lighthearted, interactive instruction of artist, Odin Smith. $50. 6-9 p.m. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307 JANUARY/FEBRUARY 2017 

Donnelly, a beloved longtime Provincetown musician (vocals, acoustic guitar) and host of the Mews Coffeehouse open mic night, the New Beach Band also features Vanessa Downing (guitar, vocals), Steve Sollog (keyboard, accordion, vocals), and Peter Tighe (percussion). New Beach plays an eclectic and harmony-filled mix of well-known and beloved popular songs that everyone can sing along and dance to, ranging from classic standards and boogie-woogie to ’70s pop, ’60s folk, motown and soul. Bring your own refreshments (coolers welcome). $15/$12 for members. 8-10:30 p.m. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307 Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-3947100, cultural-center.org

FEB 4: 12th Annual Chocolate Fest Osterville Village will sweeten the season! Come to town and enjoy all sorts of chocolate-inspired events, activities and, of course, treats. ostervillevillage.com

FEB 4: Film Falmouth’s “Maya Angelou: And Still I Rise” The Woods Hole Film Festival is pleased to announce the 2017 season of Film Falmouth, a collaboration with Falmouth Academy to present a monthly screening series of independent films each year from September through May. On Feb. 4, the film is “Maya Angelou: And Still I Rise” by Bob Hercules and Rita Coburn Whack. $14 general admission/$25 for two. $12 for members/$10 for students and veterans. 7 p.m. Falmouth capecodmagazine.com


Academy, 7 Highfield Dr., Falmouth, 508495-3456, woodsholefilmfestival.org/ film-falmouth-screening-series

FEB 5-24: Creative Arts Center’s 20th Annual Juried Photography Contest

Splash

Outd od’s Indoor/ into Cape C

oor

W a t e r Pa r k

OPEN YEAR ROUND RAIN OR SHINE DAY & NIGHT!

Co-sponsored with the Cape Cod Viewfinders Camera Club, photographers from across the Cape will be juried in to showcase in this annual show. The exhibit includes more than 150 entries from members, representing on- and off-Cape locations. With a wide variety of talented work, prizes and honorable mentions will be awarded to artists during the opening reception on Sunday, Feb. 5. Creative Arts Center, 154 Crowell Road, Chatham, 508945-3583, capecodcreativearts.org

FEB 9: Brown Bag Auction Enjoy lots of laughs when you bring an item valued at $15 or more in a brown paper bag that only the humorous auctioneer gets a peek and gives clues to the contents. A buffet dinner is included in the ticket price. $25. 5:30 p.m. Orleans-Eastham Elks, 10 McKoy Road, Eastham, 508-255-4258

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FEB 18, 19: Cape Symphony Swingin’ Into The 60’s Jung-Ho Pak is the conductor for this event dedicated to the era that was captured in the hit TV show, “Mad Men.” Nat King Cole, Peggy Lee, Frank Sinatra and Bobby Darren sang great songs that defined one of the best moments in American music. Five by Design return to the stage after their swing show, “Radio Days.” This brand new show features the hits of the late ’50s and ’60s on radio, TV and the movies. Travel back as the Cape Symphony recreates this period in time. Barnstable Performing Arts Center, 744 West Main St., Hyannis, capesymphony.org

FEB 22: History on Tap presented by Heritage Museums & Gardens at The Dolphin in Barnstable Village Grab a drink and enjoy some fascinating and fun conversation with Heritage Museums & capecodmagazine.com

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date book | JAN/FEB

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Gardens curator Jennifer Madden, who will bring interesting objects from the museum’s collection to share. Check out a piece of the past that most museum visitors don’t have the opportunity to see, and join in the discussion! Participation is free and there are no reservations required. Food and drink purchases are each guest’s responsibility. 5-6 p.m. For more information, contact Heritage Museums & Gardens, 67 Grove St., Sandwich, 508-888-3300, heritagemuseumsandgardens.org. 3250 Main St, Barnstable, 508-362-6610, thedolphincapecod.com

FEB 23: Marcus the Magician performs For a magic show that will have you believing the impossible, come to the Cultural Center of Cape Cod. Marcus the Magician from the Magicompany will present a high-energy, comedy magic show geared for ages 3-15 years featuring music, live doves and a chance for kids to take part and meet Abracadabra the Magic Rabbit. Marcus has made magic for over 35 years and is a member of the International Society of Magicians, the Society of American Magicians and the past president of the Cape Cod Mystics. His stage production, “Magic by the Sea,” enjoyed an audience of over 30,000 people during its 12-year run. $10 adults/$5 for 18 and under. 4 p.m. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307 Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-3947100, cultural-center.org

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and to nourish your creative spirits! Paint together with friends, bring your own wine or beer and enjoy delicious appetizers while you relax and engage in the creation of a masterpiece by you with the lighthearted, interactive instruction of artist, Odin Smith. $50. 6-9 p.m. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307 Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-394-7100, culturalcenter.org capecodmagazine.com


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arts culture

ARTIST PROFILE • ART SCENE • GALLERY EVENTS

Kareem Sanjaghi, who has performed with famed trumpeter Lou Colombo, Tony Orlando and Tony Bennett’s band, attended Nauset Regional High School and Cape Cod Community College before graduating from Boston College.

Dream Beat Young drummer from Brewster earns reputation as a favorite among top musicians areem Sanjaghi has been playing drums professionally since he was just 13 years old. His grandfather, jazz pianist Bob Hayes, asked him to perform in a show that included famed trumpeter Lou Colombo. 26

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Since then, Sanjaghi has jammed with Tony Bennett’s band and hopped on stage to back up Tony Orlando. “When these things happen,” says Sanjaghi, “I think about something my grandfather told me: ‘I don’t care who you’ve

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EDWARD F. MARONEY

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BY BILL O’NEILL


Caption here caption here caption here

KEN SILVIA (PHOTO); CD COVER BY DUFFY DID IT

Kareem Sanjaghi, left, plays blues with the Wicked Trio, featuring Bert Jackson and Roe Osborn. At left, the CD cover for the Bob Hayes Band with Tom Glenn, left to right, Kenny Wenzel, Bob Hayes, Marshall Wood, and Kareem Sanjaghi. Jazz pianist Hayes is Sanjaghi’s grandfather.

played with. I care if you can play.’” “That’s always in the back of my mind,” says Sanjaghi. “You have to keep working harder and raising your game. When you get up to play, people don’t care about your resume; it’s ‘What can you do for me right now?’” Sanjaghi, 28, is plenty busy these days. He plays jazz with the Bert Jackson Quartet (with Jackson on guitar, Roe Osborn on bass and Paul Lesniak on saxophone) and blues with The Wicked Trio (also featuring Jackson and Osborn). He continues to play with his grandfather, who has his own regular gigs at the Captain’s Table restaurant in Hyannis. Although Sanjaghi has high standards for himself, he has plenty of fans. Orlando called him “one hell of a drummer” and Colombo, with whom Sanjaghi played regularly for 10 years, called the young drummer “one of my all-time favorite musicians.” capecodmagazine.com

Other artists Sanjaghi has played with include pianist Eddie Higgins, singer Donna Byrne and blues harmonica player Jerry Portnoy. Sanjaghi started playing drums when he was 11. Back then, he thought “it would be fun if I could play a gig, just one gig with Grandpa.” Sanjaghi loves the improvisational nature of jazz. “It’s like a language. You might not have met someone before, but you can talk to them. It’s the same with a jazz musician. You speak the language and you get up and play.” “Jazz music involves real mastery of the instrument. Some of the guys I’ve played with, the things that they’re doing technically are inhuman. Lou Colombo’s playing was crazy stuff,” says Sanjaghi. Born on the Cape, Sanjaghi attended Nauset Regional High School and Cape Cod Community College before graduating from Boston College. He lives in Brewster and works in the residential lending division of the Cape Cod Five operations center in Orleans.

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arts culture | ARTIST PROFILE Kareem Sanjaghi performs with famed trumpeter Lou Colombo at the grand opening of the Davenport Mugar Cancer Center at Cape Cod Hospital in Hyannis in 2006.

Music and banking seem different, he admits, but he sees connections. “They both boil down to attention to detail, hard work and surrounding yourself with a good team or good musicians,” he says. “They both work your mind and keep you stimulated. One helps the other.” “Whatever you do in life, it’s good to have multiple things going on, so you don’t get burned out.”

EDWARD F. MARONEY

Kareem Sanjaghi is scheduled to perform with The Wicked Trio at 8 p.m. on Jan. 14 at Harvest Gallery Wine Bar, 776 Main St. (Route 6A), Dennis. Sanjaghi will also perform at 3 p.m. on Jan. 28 at the Wellfleet Public Library, 55 West Main St., Wellfleet. For more information, visit kareemsanjaghi.com.

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art scene Art Events

An artist’s reception was held for “Paris in Winter,” photography by Kim Roderiques and Jennifer Stello, on Sept. 24 at Gallery Antonia in Chatham.

Jan 7: Brewster Ladies’ Library will host an opening reception for the Cape Cod Mixed Media Artist group, which consists of 24 eclectic artists working in many mediums. 2-4 p.m. 1822 Main St., Brewster, 508-8963913, brewsterladieslibrary.org. Jan 14: Addison Art Gallery will hold an exhibition and reception for “Us in the World,” which celebrates the connection with our neighbors and citizens across the globe. 3-5 p.m. 43 South Orleans Road, Orleans, 508255-6200, addisonart.com.

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Jan. 19, Feb. 4: The Cape Cod Museum of Art will hold an opening reception for “Crossing the Line: Innovators of the White Line Woodblock Print” and “35th Anniversary Gifts: Selected Recent Acquisitions for the Permanent Collection,” 5:30-7 p.m. on Jan. 19. An opening reception for “Through Young Eyes: Cape Cod’s Best Student Artists” will be held 1:30-3 p.m. on Feb. 4. 60 Hope Lane, Dennis, 508-385-4477, ccmoa.org

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1) Kim Roderiques and Jennifer Stello 2) Anne LeClaire and Nancy Clough 3) Jackie and Fran Meaney 4) Alicia and Wright Olney

Local Color Gallery in West Chatham hosted a Christmas ornament workshop, to benefit the Chatham Food Pantry, on Nov. 16. 1

REBECCA SHER

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1) Marcy Farmer, Candy Richter 2) Suzanne Myers, Judy Carlson 3) Gail Heald, Heather MacKenzie 4) Ruthy Hauzinger, Heather MacKenzie, Julie Dykens capecodmagazine.com

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13PLE O E P H C T A W TO

MEET LOCAL INDIVIDUALS MAKING THEIR MARK ON CAPE COD

BY LISA LEIGH CONNORS PHOTOGRAPHY BY DAN CUTRONA

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SEAN FITZPATRICK FOUNDER AND OWNER, CAPE CLOTH

Now in his third year as owner of Cape Cloth, Sean Fitzpatrick went from having just four designs of caps to producing soft and stylish sweatshirts and T-shirts, winter hats, baby clothes and dog collars. “When people tell me they wear one of my sweatshirts 10 times more than any other thing, it’s the best compliment you can get,” says Fitzpatrick, during an interview at Kaleidoscope Imprints in West Yarmouth, a screenprinting and embroidery company for his apparel. Since launching Cape Cloth in October 2014, Fitzpatrick has learned a lot about himself and about the value of community, family and friendship. When Cape Cloth was in its infancy, he faced a 15-month legal battle with an international athletic company over his distinctive logo, a “modernized” version of Cape Cod. The two reached an amicable agreement, and with this challenge behind him, Fitzpatrick says, “2017 is the year that I envisioned having right away,” in the sense that he can now focus on just his business and not the “extra-curricular stuff.” To set himself apart, Dennis native Fitzpatrick (also known as “Fitzy”) writes personal notes enclosed with each order. “I will sit there for a half-hour writing one-liners to people because it makes a difference,” says Fitzgerald, who gave the keynote address at the Cape Cod Young Professionals’ first annual Shape Your Cape Summit in May 2016. The Dennis resident is among a growing number of entrepreneurs on the Cape who are making a difference and giving back to their community. For every item sold, he donates $1 to Cape Abilities. Cape Cloth apparel is available at Cape Abilities Farm, 458 Route 6A, Dennis, 508-3852538 and Cranberry Valley Golf Course, 183 Oak St., Harwich, 508-430-5234. For more information and to purchase products online, visit capecloth.com.

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GARY AND JEFF TULMAN OWNERS, PAIRPOINT

When Gary and Jeff Tulman visited Pairpoint a couple of years ago, they weren’t looking to buy a glass company. The brothers, who have private equity backgrounds in both real estate and turnarounds, were asked to reposition the property and liquidate the struggling company. But when they learned about Pairpoint’s rich history and met the talented artisans at America’s oldest glass company—founded in 1837—they became intrigued and started to see the potential of revitalizing the high-end brand. “For Gary and me, it’s a big blank canvas,” says Jeff, above right, during an interview in the factory’s “hot shop,” where artisans are busy at work. Since buying the business, they have relaunched Pairpoint’s one-of-a-kind signature bubble doorknobs and created custom chandeliers for a New York casino. Their long-term plans include redesigning and renovating the showroom, giving the front and back exteriors a facelift, upgrading the manufacturing facility and adding a café with a direct water view of the Cape Cod Canal. Their ultimate goal: Adding a Cape Cod Central Railroad stop at Pairpoint since tracks run behind the back of the building. The railroad carries 125,000 passengers annually on dinner trains and scenic tours, and they hope to turn Pairpoint into a destination and experience for visitors. By this spring and summer, visitors will begin to see physical changes, says Gary, who grew up outside of Boston with his brother and spent summers on the Cape. Pairpoint pieces are sold at the Sagamore factory as well as at Tiffany & Co. and Shreve, Crump & Low. You’ll also find collections on display at Boston’s Museum of Fine Arts and New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art. Pairpoint, 851 Sandwich Road, Sagamore, 508-888-2344, pairpoint.com


JASON MONTIGEL CHEF/OWNER OF CLEAN SLATE EATERY

Jason Montigel hangs out with his dog, Flurry, at Crowes Pasture in East Dennis. The oysters Montigel serves at his restaurant are sourced from Crowes Pasture.

“There is wonderful food on Cape Cod,” says Jason Montigel, the chef/owner at Clean Slate Eatery, who has worked at restaurants on the Cape and Nantucket. “We are just doing something a little bit different.” Inside the modern, 16-seat fine-dining restaurant, which opened last spring, diners can enjoy six small courses plated on a stainless steel table in front of them by Montigel and his staff. Entrees range from day boat scallops on top of ricotta cavatelli and charred ramps (wild onions) to New England redfish with charred shishito red peppers. The menu is inspired by what’s available at local farms, including Cape Abilities in Dennis and Chatham Bars Inn farm, located on Route 6A in Brewster. Diners will never see the same menu twice. In 2017, Montigel plans to open a food trailer called Staff Meal Trailer, with the goal of serving breakfast sandwiches all day. “We’re definitely not standing still with just the restaurant,” says Georgia native Montigel, who says the trailer will be parked at the restaurant. “Clean Slate is about community more than anything else,” says Montigel. “It’s about people breaking bread together, forgetting about the troubles of the world. Everybody has opinions, but at the end of the day, everybody needs to eat, everybody needs to relax and everybody needs to enjoy each other.” Clean Slate Eatery, 702 Main St., Dennis, 508-292-8817, cleanslateeatery.com


MARK ABBOTT

PRESIDENT AND DIRECTOR, WOODS HOLE OCEANOGRAPHIC INSTITUTION When Mark Abbott accepted the position of president and director of the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution more than a year ago, he became the 10th director in the organization’s 85-year history. He succeeded Susan Avery, who served from 2008 to 2015. Abbott, a nationally recognized earth scientist and former dean of Oregon State University, says his overall vision for WHOI is “persistent innovation.” Born and raised in Palo Alto, California, the epicenter of Silicon Valley, Abbott says it was an incredible opportunity to step into a high-profile role at WHOI, known as the pinnacle in the marine science field worldwide. The Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation recently awarded WHOI a $250,000 seed grant. This will allow scientists to study a new path for ocean research and ultimately bring rapid technology to the ocean instrumentation world. One project Abbott is excited about includes a new partnership with NASA and its jetpropulsion lab, Ocean Worlds, which will examine oceans and other bodies in the solar system. His long-term goal, however, includes rebuilding the waterfront. “What distinguishes WHOI from a lot of places is that we are right on the ocean,” says Abbott. So why is studying the ocean so important? “We are the ocean planet,” says Abbott. “Most of our oxygen comes from the ocean. An increasing amount of food comes from the ocean. It drives our weather and climate. It’s changing. We are seeing less sea ice in the arctic, warmer temperatures in the Gulf of Maine. The more we understand, the better we can respond and manage.” Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 266 Woods Hole Road, Woods Hole, 508-548-1400, whoi.edu

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SUZANNE CARTER FOUNDER, FLOWER ANGELS USA

Suzanne Carter retired several years ago, but today she is working harder than ever. She founded Flower Angels USA in 2014, and now works seven days a week at the nonprofit 5013c organization. As the former owner of several Curves For Women fitness franchises on the Cape and a whale watch company, Carter started the organization in honor of her mother. Carter would visit her every day at a nursing home in Provincetown and realized other patients never had any visitors. She now oversees more than 100 volunteers, answers emails from brides who want to donate flowers and “spreads a whole lotta love” to patients in nursing homes and hospice care across the Cape. “Flower Angels has become a mission of love for people who have been abandoned by society,” says Carter, while standing in a room bustling with activity at their South Yarmouth location. Flower Angels receives donated flowers from Trader Joe’s, Shaw’s, brides and the Lower Cape Flower Garden, a group in Brewcapecodmagazine.com

ster. Flower Angels volunteers then toss the wilted or dead ones into a compost pile and organize the flowers by color. The design team comes along and creates bouquets featuring carnations, roses, mums, berries and greens in teacups and mugs—the perfect size for a bedside table. About 250 bouquets are delivered weekly to patients who rarely—or never—see a visitor. As of last November, the organization has delivered more than 21,000 bouquets since May 2014. “We are a little bit of sunshine,” says Carter, who also works with her special-needs daughter, Mara Schusterman, at Flower Angels. “It’s a few moments of kindness.” Flower Angels USA, 851 Route 28, Unit 3, South Yarmouth, flowerangelsusa.org. To inquire about volunteering or donating flowers, contact Suzanne Carter at 508-280-9869 or grace@ flowerangelsusa.org.

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CLÃ DA BOSSA NOVA TAD PRICE, Founder/guitar player RAYSSA RIBEIRO, vocals MICHAEL DUNFORD, percussion SUSAN GOLDBERG, bass

Ten years ago, musician Tad Price fell in love with the romanticism and subtle rhythms of Brazilian music. “I had faith in the music that it would seduce others like it did me,” says Price, who has played in bands around the Cape for about 25 years, including with Kami Lyle, the Rip-It-Ups and Sarah Burrill. So several years ago, he set out to form a bossa nova band. But it wasn’t until 2014 when he met Brazilian-born singer Rayssa Ribeiro during a live radio show on WOMR in Provincetown that his dream came to fruition. “Rayssa was really the key,” says Price, who says he first heard Brazilian music as a teenager when he bought Sergio Mendes and Brasil ’66. Each band member is passionate about samba and bossa nova songs, but most have day jobs: Ribeiro works in Cambridge in the bio-tech field; Price specializes in home remodeling on the Lower Cape; percussionist Michael Dunford works in banking; and Susan Goldberg plays music full-time. “My personal goal,” says Price, “is to bring people together with the music.” The band has been connecting with the local Brazilian community at the annual Brazilian Cultural Festival every September at Cotuit Center for the Arts. Clã Da Bossa Nova plays all over the Cape, including The Red Inn’s Sunday brunch in Provincetown and the Cultural Center of Cape Cod in South Yarmouth. They also perform the first Sunday of every month at Harvest Gallery Wine Bar in Dennis. For more information about Clã Da Bossa Nova and upcoming appearances, visit facebook.com/cladabossanova or bravehorsemusic.com


KEN WEBER

CEO AND EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR RECOVERING CHAMPIONS

ALYSSA HORTON AFTERCARE DIRECTOR RECOVERING CHAMPIONS

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Ken Weber is a longtime Falmouth resident who has worked in the corporate world for NStar and the Massachusetts Department of Transportation. Alyssa Horton, also a Falmouth resident, started her career as a residential aide at a detox center. Their paths crossed while they were both attending a recovery program in Falmouth. When Weber, who has been sober for more than 24 years and in long-term recovery, started thinking about starting a center to help drug-dependent individuals, he reached out to Horton for her sober coaching and detox experiences. After spending a year researching treatments and various models across the country, Weber opened Recovering Champions two years ago and Horton followed. Since then, the clinic has treated more than 275 clients for addiction. Recovering Champions uses a holistic approach and offers 12-step meetings, one-onone instruction, art, music and wellness activities such as yoga and meditation. The program also encourages a healthy lifestyle by serving three organic meals a day and teaching clients how to have “sober fun” while at a wedding or party. “Addiction told me I was useless,” says Horton. “Ken is giving me an opportunity to be innovative and give our clients the best care possible to let them gain recovery and build a life [for themselves] and their families. I am pretty blessed.” In addition to its Falmouth location, Recovering Champions also has a wellness lodge in Sandwich. Recovering Champions Treatment Center, 279 Brick Kiln Road, East Falmouth, 844-888-5391, recoveringchampions.com

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Left to right: Beatriz Martins, Angel Matias, Jaida Harakh, Kathi Amato, Delilah DeYoung, Layne Weeks, Jayana Nicholas, Khailyn Sanders. Sitting in front: Sulan Rodriguez


KATHI AMATO

PRINCIPAL, HYANNIS WEST ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Kathi Amato’s advice for poorly performing schools: “Don’t ever give up! Real change will take time, so it’s important to be patient.” Amato, a longtime teacher at Hyannis West, speaks from experience. When Amato stepped into the role of principal in 2011—the eighth principal at Hyannis West in six years—she faced low staff morale and declining test scores. The K-3 school also has unique demographics: 85 percent of the 360 students are on free or reduced lunch, 40 percent are English-language learners and 11 percent are homeless. Another challenge for Amato is the high transient population—150 to 200 students are entering or leaving the school every year. Despite these challenges, Amato wanted to prove she could turn things around. Over the last five years, Amato has tried a variety of approaches, mostly involving pull-out interventions. “What we found when we looked at our academic data,” says Amato, “was that pulling students out of core instruction for intervention actually widened the gaps!” But after Hyannis West implemented Chicopee’s successful push-in model (extra reading and math support from specialists inside the classroom), Amato and her staff started seeing impressive gains: The PARCC exam results from the spring of 2016 showed 57 percent of third graders as proficient or advanced (a 19 percent jump over the previous year). The state has since designated Hyannis West as a level one (or top tier) school. They also received special recognition from state education officials for narrowing achievement gaps. Amato gives full credit to her staff for the successful turnaround. “I drive the bus, but it’s the people on it that make it successful.” Hyannis West Elementary School, 549 West Main St., Hyannis, 508-790-6480, barnstable.k12.ma.us


SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

Cape Cod Academy

Falmouth Academy

50 Osterville/W.Barnstable Rd., Osterville

7 Highfield Dr., Falmouth

508-428-5400; capecodacademy.org

508-457-9696; .falmouthacademy.org

Now celebrating 40 years of educating students, Cape Cod Academy

Longtime Cape residents and newcomers alike have looked to

is an independent Pre-K through grade 12 day school situated on 46

Falmouth Academy for a superb education for their children since

acres in the heart of the Cape. Across our three school divisions, a posi-

1977. Remarkable teachers in grades 7-12 lead an academic pro-

tive peer pressure environment encourages curiosity, leadership and

gram deep in English, history, science, mathematics, and foreign

academic rigor. Our curriculum is not driven by standardized testing,

languages, and enhanced by signature offerings including Arts-

and our classes enable students to develop new-century skills that are

Across-the-Curriculum, Science in the Real World, and 40-plus

imperative for future success including critical thinking, problem solving,

electives. Class sizes are intentionally small, ensuring personalized

effective communication and collaboration. Our classrooms are led by

attention and “no back rows.” FA students become confident, active

top-flight faculty who develop new teaching approaches based on the

learners who read closely, listen carefully, and think critically. They

best research and our own experience on how best to reach our kids.

are scholars and musicians, athletes and artists, budding scientists

Student performance is measured in many ways - in addition to testing

and aspiring authors who go on to thrive at many of America’s fin-

- and we take pride in the fact that 100% of our graduates attend their

est colleges and universities. Learn more at falmouthacademy.org.

select colleges. Our students respect high performance in the various ways their peers can offer it – in art, performance, sports and scholarship.

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SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

WE BUILD LEADERS. St. Pius X School 321 Wood Rd. S. Yarmouth 508-398-6112; spxschool.org St. Pius X School is the only Catholic PrekGrade 8 school on Cape Cod. With a dedicated faculty and overall 14:1 student-teacher ratio, we are able to teach to the individual learning styles of each child in a structured environment. St. Pius X School seeks students with intellectual curiosity, academic ability, and motivation. We offer opportunities for students to excel in the arts, athletics, and a variety of extracurricular activities. Visit our website, participate in one of our Third Thursday monthly school tours, or attend

Our rigorous academic environment develops our students’ individual talents in classrooms Pre-K through grade 12. From early-childhood education, to social and emotional development, to athletics and AP coursework and college prep, our students lead in the classroom, on the field and in our community. Learn more about how the Cape Cod Academy experience is different. Financial aid & merit scholarships available

the Open House from 2:00-4:00 on Saturday afternoon, January 28th.

Tabor Academy 66 Spring St., Marion

50 Osterville-W. Barnstable Rd. Osterville, MA 02655 508.428.5400 www.capecodacademy.org

508-291-8392; taborsummer.org Established in 1917, the Tabor Summer Program allows young people, 6-17, the opportunity to develop their full potential as individuals within day and residential programs. Under the guidance of caring and energetic counselors on the seaside campus of Tabor Academy, the program encourages young people to have fun and take pride in their personal achievement in enrichment classes, in art studios, on the playing fields, and on the waterfront. Tabor provides a variety of engaging and enjoyable activities in a beautiful waterfront setting. taborsummer.org

Trinity Christian Academy of Cape Cod 979 Mary Dunn Rd., Barnstable 508.790.0114; trinitychristiancapecod.org Trinity Christian Academy of Cape Cod is celebrating 50 years of providing Christian education. Located in Barnstable, Massachusetts, our college preparatory program prepares students academically, spiritually and socially with nearly 100 percent of our graduates receiving college acceptances and scholarcapecodmagazine.com

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SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

TEACHING CHILDREN TO GROW SPIRITUALLY, ACADEMICALLY AND SOCIALLY

ships. Trinity is a dually accredited, independent Christian school committed to educate and equip students to become capable, courageous and faithful leaders. With the recent addition of new classrooms, there are some exciting changes on campus to accommodate Trinity’s growing enrollment!  Whether you are looking to enroll your child in Pre-K or High School, we invite you to

EST. 2004 ‘To Learn, To Grow, To Lead’

discover Trinity’s well rounded academic, athletic and extra-curricular programs: art, music, band, drama, leadership development, student council, and more!  Contact Admissions today at 508.790.0114 or visit

St. Pius X School 321 Wood Road South Yarmouth, MA 02664 508-398-6112

spxschool.org

trinitychristiancapecod.org

Veritas Academy

Grades PreK–Grade 8

1200 Old Stage Rd., Centerville 508-420-8145; veritasacademycapecod.org Founded in 1998, Veritas Academy remains rooted in the truth of the Biblical worldview of Creation and Redemption, providing rigorous training following the classical model of education working through the learning stages of grammar, logic and rhetoric, including recitation, field trips and special events. Classical education employs the wisdom of the past to enable students to understand our present world. Veritas Academy offers an education which teaches that all knowledge and life extends from the Triune God, thereby equipping students to know what is true, choose what is good, and appreciate and create what is beautiful as exemplified by our music program that teaches all students in music history, sight

Discovery

begins here...

reading and chorale/recorder performance. Visit our website to find out more and schedule an appointment.

Wellfleet Bay Natural History Day Camps in Wellfleet and Chatham 508-349-2615 massaudubon.org/chathamcamp Campers ages 4–13 have fun and make friends as they discover Cape Cod habitats

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and wildlife. Themed weekly sessions offer capecodmagazine.com


SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

a blend of outdoor exploration, hands-on activities, and games. Our flagship camp, is located at the Wellfleet Bay Wildlife Sanctuary in South Wellfleet. Campers investigate the woodlands, marsh, and coastline of our 937-acre landscape. Older campers travel off-site for special activities, such as kayaking, whale watching, and snorkeling. http://www. massaudubon.org/get-outdoors/wildlife-

NO BACK ROWS.

Three words. Countless possibilities.

sanctuaries/wellfleet-bay/summer-camp/ wellfleet-bay-program-descriptionshoursMass Audubon’s Natural History Day Camp in Chatham, is run out of the

FALMOUTH ACADEMY INDEPENDENT DAY SCHOOL SERVING GRADES 7-12 7 HIGHFIELD DRIVE, FALMOUTH, MA • 508-457-9696

www.falmouthacademy.org

Chatham Elementary School in Chatham, MA. Campers investigate the field and forest, Oyster Pond, the Chatham Fish Pier and much more! Four of the five camp groups also take field trips to off-site locations. Older campers travel off-site and do special activities, such as boat trips to Tern Island, paddleboarding, and seal cruises.

Financial Aid and Transportation Available

Natural History Day Camp in Chatham

508-349-2615 www.massaudubon.org/chathamcamp capecodmagazine.com

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You hear it all the time, day after day, throughout the cold months:

nothing

“There’s to do on the Cape .” in the

winter

We beg to differ. We went in search of the hottest happenings coming up over the next several months, and we think you’ll like what we have to share. BY MARINA DAVALOS

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Dance the night away Dance instructor Adam Spencer knows how to stay warm in the winter. “I teach cha-cha, rumba and swing, which are usually associated with warm places,” says Spencer. At Studio 878 in Chatham, he teaches a multitude of genres, from ballroom to contemporary to jazz, with students ranging in ages from 6 to 93. Whether training for a competition or just looking to learn a few steps, visit Adam’s website for class dates and times, or book a private lesson. Adam in Chatham—Ballroom Dance Cape Cod Studio 878, 878 Main St., Chatham, 508-320-1465, adaminchatham.com

Give yourself a lift with aerial yoga Challenge your senses and advance your asana—aerial yoga offers a true yoga experience, with the support of a soft, fabric hammock—to explore, refine and deepen your traditional yoga practice. From January through March, Heels Over Head Yoga will be holding special classes, including four-hour afternoon retreats dedicated to yoga and nutrition, Divine Sleep Yoga Nidra and Aerial Dance Workshop. Heels Over Head Yoga, 7 Joy St., Mashpee, 508-4231120, heelsoverheadyoga.com

Do the Hula! Hoop, that is

PAUL BL ACK MORE

Cape Fit Hoops owner and certified hoop fitness instructor, Jessie Decker, offers Hula-Hoop® fitness classes throughout the Cape. The classes combine traditional waist hula hooping with off-body moves, such as holding the hoop in hand and using it for strengthening and balancing. Weekly classes are offered at Life Center for Health & Complementary Medicine in Orleans and Chatham Health and Swim Club in Chatham. And don’t miss the monthly Hoops & Hops at Cape Cod Beer in Hyannis. Additional information is available at Facebook.com/ capefithoops or email Jessie Decker at capefithoops@ gmail.com

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Learn about art

Get Glued

Art lessons, a reading area and a small shop make this Harwichport gallery unique. Owner Carol Kimball gives lessons in drawing, watercolor, sculpture and jewelry making. Kimball also offers classes in art history, writing and creativity. BYOB paint parties include Wednesday Ladies’ Nights and Friday Date Nights. Drop by on Saturday afternoons for art lectures.

Like Pinterest crafts but just can’t seem to find the time to DIY? Let the girls from Glued.—Jenn Allard, Jen Wagner and Mandee Blair—take you step by step through some of Pinterest’s most well known crafts in popular settings, such as the Cape Cod Art Bar in Mashpee and the Red Nun Restaurant in Dennisport. Glued will also be at Cape Cod Beer in Hyannis on the last Tuesday of every month, where you can paint a pint glass.

MakeARt Lessons and Events, 451 Route 28, Harwichport, 774-237-0118

Hone your skills With more than 1,000 members, the Creative Arts Center has been active in the Chatham community for close to 50 years and holds classes throughout the year. Starting the first week in January, two to three classes are offered every day, ranging from painting with watercolors, oils and acrylics to sterling silver jewelry making and pottery. Classes are taught by local artists and run roughly six weeks per session, giving you the time to hone your newfound skills. Creative Arts Center, 154 Crowell Road, Chatham, 508-945-3583, capecodcreativearts.org

capecodmagazine.com

Glued., 508-348-9440, letsgetglued.com

Paint your pet! Email a photo of your pet to owner Alexandria Tyber and she, along with the artists at the Cape Cod Art Bar, will sketch your beloved animal onto a canvas. On the day of the Paint Your Pet party, artists will assist you in painting your pet. Never painted before? You can do this! Saturday, Jan. 21, 12-2:30 p.m.; Thursday, Feb. 16, 6-8:30 p.m.; Sunday, March 19, 1-3:30 p.m. Check the website for more paint parties and classes. The Cape Cod Art Bar, 27 Fountain St., Mashpee, 508-477-ARTT (2788), capecodartbar.com

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Splish splash! At the new water park at the Cape Codder Resort & Spa in Hyannis, kids of all ages will have a blast year-round at this 30,000-square-foot indoor water park featuring four body slides (ranging from 50 feet to 160 feet), a 300-foot Stormy River, Pirate’s Bay kiddie spray pool and play area, wave pool and Gazebo Café—all under a clear, retractable roof for sunny or rainy days. Visit the website for day-pass prices, afterschool specials and birthday parties. The Cape Codder Resort & Spa, 1225 Iyanough Road, Hyannis, 855-736-0802 CapeCodderWaterPark.com

Artistic expression!

Fun and educational The Cape Cod Children’s Museum in Mashpee teaches children about creativity and imagination with fun, interactive exhibits. There’s the treehouse, where kids can climb a ladder, and the castle, where kids can feel like they’re in a faraway kingdom. It’s a giant playground fit for playing make believe even in the snowy weeks ahead.

Cape Cod Children’s Museum, 577 Great Neck Road, Mashpee, 508-539-8788 capecodchildrensmuseum.org

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The Falmouth Art Center offers a multitude of after-school classes for kids. Every first Saturday of the month, kids can explore a new medium with instructors. The art center also offers classes on early-release days, and over school vacations. Falmouth Art Center, 137 Gifford St., Falmouth, 508-540-3304, falmouthart.org

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Take a “sound bath” Immerse yourself in harmonizing sounds as meditation and yoga teacher Bettina Brown plays the crystal bowls. For “sound bath” sessions, bring pillows and blankets and prepare to be soothed. You can try a class at Centerville Yoga and Wellness at the Bell Tower Mall and at the Cultural Center of Cape Cod in South Yarmouth. bettinayoga.com

Join a drum circle Bring a drum and join musician Sam Holmstock from the band Entrain for a night of drumming at the Cotuit Center for the Arts. Seated in a circle, everyone plays a drum, spontaneously and in their own style, and it all seems to harmonize together. Drumming has been known to produce feelings of well-being and have a calming effect. No experience necessary, anyone can join. Don’t have a drum? Sam can lend you one. Cotuit Center for the Arts, 4404 Falmouth Road, Cotuit, 508-428-0669, samholmstock@gmail.com, cotuitcenterforthearts.org

Exercise your mental muscles and impress your friends at a trivia night! These three Cape Cod faves host weekly trivia nights: Liam Maguire’s, 273 Main St., Falmouth, 508-548-0285 Wednesday nights at 8 p.m. are Trivia Buff nights! A long-time favorite for Irish food and entertainment, Liam Maguire’s features a wide selection of draft and craft beers in a cozy pub atmosphere.

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Red Nun Bar & Grill, 673 Main St., Dennisport, 508-394-BUOY (2869), rednun.com Test your trivia from 7-9 p.m. every Wednesday. This Dennisport hot spot is not so trivial when it comes to burgers—their menu features nine different burgers ranging from the classic Nun burger (lettuce, tomato, sautéed onions) to the saucy Marsala burger. JANUARY/FEBRUARY 2017 

Chatham Squire, 487 Main St., Chatham, 508-945-0945, thesquire.com Get your trivia on at the Squire at 7 p.m. every Thursday. Feast on any number of seafood entrees, including lobster or shrimp scampi at this Chatham landmark. For an app, try the Hawaiian-inspired tuna poke while you test your knowledge!

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Wine education With 24 wines on tap—yes, wines on tap—the Cape Cod Package Store is more than a package store. “We’re committed to wine education,” says Diane Slater, wine buyer and manager. “The Enomatic (wine tap) is liquid geography,” says Slater. “It teaches people about where different wines come from.” Slater hosts wine tastings and wine education seminars at least once a month both on-site at the package store and off-site at various restaurants throughout the Cape. Cape Cod Package Store, 1495 Falmouth Road, Centerville, 508-775-2065, capecodpackagestore.com

Learn to cook Get kitchen savvy with a culinary class at the Cultural Center of Cape Cod. Learn how to prepare various soups, or cook with an Italian or French theme. Also available are custom classes: you choose the theme and/or menu, bring your friends and let resident chef Austin Peters take care of the rest. You’ll leave with new skills and a great meal. Cultural Center of Cape Cod, 307 Old Main St., South Yarmouth, 508-394-7100, cultural-center.org

See a flick “At The Movies” is a four-week course in movies offered by the Eldredge Public Library as part of its Learning Series. This winter’s theme is “Movies of Triumph,” and begins at 1 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 3. You may have never seen or heard of these films, but you will enjoy these tales about everyday people and the challenges they face. Join instructor Carol Yindra for “The Straight Story,” “Wadjda,” “Monsieur Lazhar” and “The Women on the Sixth Floor.” Eldredge Public Library, 564 Main St., Chatham, 508-9455170, eldredgelibrary.org

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An upscale bowling experience

featuring candlepin bowling—offers something for everyone. Be sure to check their website for information on leagues, corporate events and private parties.

The Lanes Bowl & Bistro, which offers 10 lanes, combines bowling with upscale casual dining. Feast on buffalo chicken flatbread or an ahi tuna and avocado stack appetizer while taking part in Monday night trivia. Wednesdays are family and friends night; from 4 p.m. until midnight, four people can bowl and eat for $40. The stage comes to life every Friday night with live entertainment. Come and bowl any day of the week or join a league.

Orleans Bowling Center and Big Dogs Barbecue, 191 Route 6A, Orleans, 508-255-0636, orleansbowlingcenter.com

Location, location, location

The Lanes Bowl & Bistro, 9 Greene St. (in Mashpee Commons), 774-228-2291, www.lanesbowlandbistro.com

With bowling alleys in Falmouth, Buzzards Bay, Hyannis and South Yarmouth, there’s no excuse not to go bowling this winter. Ryan Family Amusements offers both candlepin and tenpin bowling, so drop by with some friends, book a private party or join a bowling league.

Bowling and barbecue

Ryan Family Amusements, 200 Main St., Buzzards Bay, 508-759-9892; 23 Town Hall Square, Falmouth, 508-540-4877; 441 Main St., Hyannis, 508-775-3411; and 1067 Route 28, South Yarmouth, 508-394-5644, ryanfamily.com

With slow-cooked meats and homemade barbecue sauces on the menu, and 16 beers on tap, Orleans Bowling Center—

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JENNIFER HARDIGAN

Sponsored by Marathon Sports with locations in Mashpee and Yarmouth, the Winter Warrior Challenge will inspire you to commit to running or walking at least one mile outside every day throughout the month of January (sign up before Jan. 1). With a dedicated online tracking program powered by RaceWire, you can keep track of and upload your miles. Do it alone or with a group. “It’s a good way to push yourself to get out in the winter,” says Mashpee Marathon Sports manager Greg Stone. Sign up at WinterWarriorMA.com. 52

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Charles Moore Arena

Tony Kent Arena

Charles Moore has something for everyone throughout January and February: high school hockey nights on Wednesdays and Saturdays; skating lessons on Friday and Saturday; and public skating 2-4 p.m. on Sundays. And in February, learn to curl! Charles Moore Arena, 23 O’Connor Road, Orleans, 508-255-5902, charlesmoorearena.org

Hyannis Youth and Community Center

8 South Gages Way, South Dennis, 508-760-2400, tonykentarena.com

Falmouth Ice Arena

Did someone say hockey? Classes and tournaments for boys and girls are offered throughout the winter. Visit their website for more information on public skate times or information on booking private parties.

More than a skating rink, the HYCC has a gymnasium, game room and a wide range of classes for kids and adults. Public skate times and lessons are offered throughout the winter. If you’re looking for something else entirely, there’s yoga, fencing and knitting! Check out their winter brochure on their website for more information. The center is also home to the Cape Cod Skating Club. 141 Bassett Lane, Hyannis, 508-790-6345, townofbarnstable.us/HYCCNet

A winter hangout for many years, Tony Kent provides instructional programs for all ages and levels of experience. A parentsand-tots skating class is available for parents with 2-4 year olds, hockey lessons are offered for all ages and private lessons are also available.

9 Technology Park Drive, East Falmouth, 508-548-7080, falmouthicearena.com

Gallo Arena

In addition to public skate times, stick times and hockey lessons, Gallo Arena offers specialties such as power skating, freestyle Fridays and Saturday figure skating. Visit website for dates and times, and to learn about the Bourne Skating Club. 231 Sandwich Road, Bourne, 508-759-8904, galloarena.com

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Devil’s Purse in Dennis and Hog Island in Orleans, far right, are part of the growing craft beer movement on Cape Cod.


The owners of three craft breweries in South Dennis, Orleans, and soon, Mashpee, aim to turn our peninsula into a destination for beer lovers—everywhere.

BY LISA CAVANAUGH • PHOTOGRAPHY BY JULIA CUMES


A pint of Moonsnail. A growler of Skatemouth. A bottle of Lighthouse Blonde. Creativity in the craft beer world is flourishing here on Cape Cod. From Orleans to Mashpee and across Nantucket Sound, brewing entrepreneurs are building a dynamic cluster of small businesses they hope will make Cape Cod a true destination for craft beer lovers.

Devil’s Purse Brewing Company, South Dennis When Matt Belson and Mike Segerson decided it was time to elevate their home brewing hobby from the basement into a real facility, they knew they had much to consider. “A lot of elements had to come into play,” says Belson, which included a business plan, funding, the right zoning and available commercial property.” They settled on a building on Great Western Road in South Dennis, a town which proved very agreeable to work with. The pair spent a lot of time traveling to breweries in New England, across the country and even Germany. They spoke with brewers, met with suppliers and went to trade shows trying to fill in knowledge gaps. The pair realized that “making the beer is just a small part of running a brewing business,” says Belson, who describes their beer as European-inspired. The Brooklyn native was working as a newspaper reporter and editor when he was introduced to Segerson, a fellow Harwich resident, by their wives. Although Segerson grew up in Connecti56

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Before they opened Devil’s Purse in 2015, Matt Belson, above left, and Mike Segerson traveled to breweries in New England, across the country and even Germany. They spoke with brewers, met with suppliers and attended trade shows to fill in the knowledge gaps.

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cut, it was a childhood Cape Cod memory that inspired their new endeavor’s intriguing name. He recalled finding skate egg sacs on the beach and his mother telling him they were called “devil’s purses.” The two decided to continue that sea theme for their brand. The logo is encased in a shield issued to U.S. Coast Guardsmen. Their beer styles also have mariner-inspired names: Handline Kolsch, Cuddy Queen American Pale Ale and a tester line called Sea Trials. Since they opened their doors over Memorial Day weekend of 2015, the response has been overwhelmingly positive. In addition to operating the on-site tasting room, they also have their beers on tap in local restaurants and bars. Customers can purchase containers known as growlers, howlers and crowlers at Devil’s Purse headquarters, and Skywave, a limited-edition bottled provisional saison brew, can also be found in stores. Belson says they are humbled by the community support and encouraged by the incredible demand for their beer. He credits both their high-quality ingredients, including good local water (“You can’t make beer without water and Cape Cod has some great water for making beer.”) and the accessibility of the styles they create. “I like to say we offer something for everyone and all of our beers are approachable.” Belson stresses that their business is part of an important movement to build small manufacturing on Cape Cod, and the atmosphere at Devil’s Purse is lively. They’ve hosted brew runs, festivals and parties, and welcomed locals and visitors to taste year-round. Belson says that it’s a great crew of people. They are all really good friends of the brewery, he adds.

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Hog Island Beer Company, Orleans In June 2016, the new owners of Jailhouse Tavern in Orleans unveiled their own brew pub, Hog Island Beer Company. “We’ve created a place where everyone can celebrate together,” says Mike McNamara, one of Hog Island’s partners. “We have a large lawn out back with picnic tables and games, so you’ll see kids running around having a good time, while their parents enjoy great food and brew. It makes for a really nice afternoon or evening.” McNamara and co-owner Mark Powers had both summered on Cape Cod and their head brewer John Kanaga grew up here. So even after an extensive career marketing wine, beer and spirits for national companies, McNamara knew that the brewery he and Powers had been envisioning for years should be located on the Cape. After buying the Jailhouse House Tavern three years ago (and dropping the word “Old” from its name) the partners first wanted to elevate the food and reinvigorate the team morale. They intended to eventually open a brewery elsewhere, but once they had spent two years rebuilding, pulling up carpets and installing a gas fireplace at the tavern, they realized its underutilized banquet room would fit the bill. They designed the space in “Cape Cod chic” with reclaimed wood, beadboard and onion lamps and brought in a 15-barrel brew system. Hog Island is a small uninhabited island in Little Pleasant Bay, owned by a family trust which allows people to explore and camp there as long as you treat it respectfully. McNamara and Powers thought the name could tie their beer to their locality and they’ve had fun with the nautical branding. They put an anchor in the logo and created a tag line of “The Outermost Brewery on Cape Cod,” an homage to the notable Henry Beston’s Cape Cod memoir.

Mike McNamara, left, and Mark Powers bought Jailhouse Tavern in Orleans three years ago and started Hog Island Beer Company last June. They intended to eventually open a brewery elsewhere, but once they had spent two years rebuilding the tavern, they realized its underutilized banquet room would fit the bill. “If the Cape could be known as a craft destination, that would be awesome,” says McNamara.


“Mark and I went on an extensive road trip to figure out what we wanted for styles and flavors,” says McNamara. “We found that there were pretty darn good beers coming out of Massachusetts. We went all over the world, but some of the best ones are brewed right here.” They have a “core four” of styles: Great White Wheat, two pale ales and the coffee-chocolate tinged Far Out Stout. Other offerings include the popular Money Head Irish Red that uses real Irish moss. They try to source local ingredients as much as possible, and the Hog Island credo is “built by locals, brewed by locals, drank by locals.” They are happy to bounce ideas off other local brewers and feel the influx of new craft beers to Cape Cod is a good thing for everyone. “If the Cape could be known as a craft destination, that would be awesome,” McNamara says. They are getting great reviews for their beer and the reception to their brewery has been fantastic. They say the best part of the business is watching people enjoy their product. “It is just such a cool thing for everyone to come together,” says McNamara. “People are pumped for what’s new.”

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Pete Murner, left, and Mark Germani, two of the founders of Naukabout Beer Company, plan to build a brewery in the former Flume restaurant in Mashpee, on beautiful Lake Mashpee-Wakeby. They are planning for a late spring/early summer launch.


Naukabout Beer Company, Mashpee Bourne native Pete Murner shares the story of his friend and business partner Jeff Conley, whose dad used to come home from work and tell his sons it was time to change out of “work-abouts” and into “knock-a-bouts” and go outside their Barnstable home for some fun. This lighthearted way of reminding one to do what you love—barbecues in the backyard, seeing a concert, going fishing, relaxing at the beach—is what inspired the name of Naukabout Beer Company, a brewery that sprung from a music festival. Murner, Conley and Mark Germani created the Naukabout Music Festival in 2008 as a way to share the “naukabout” vibe and showcase local, regional and national talent at the Barnstable County Fairgrounds. Murner worked in digital marketing in Austin, Texas, and would travel back to the Cape each summer to help run the festival, until eventually the team decided to move entirely into craft brewing. We started out with a buddy who was a home brewer, says Murner,  and they used the festival to share the beer. Over the next few years, Murner and his partners grew Naukabout Beer into a fully formed beer company, constantly working toward launching a Cape-based brewery. They have been contract brewing with other companies to make their Naukabout beer recipes—American Pale Ale, White Cap IPA, Lighthouse Blonde and Nauktoberfest—on the other breweries’ equipment and having them package their product for them. But this past September, they finally purchased their own property, the former Flume restaurant in Mashpee, right on beautiful Lake Mashpee-Wakeby. The partners are busy getting the space ready. They are pulling together brewery equipment from a variety of sources and a lot of it will be custom built for the space, which will feature a tasting room. “Our goal is to get open and stay open as often as possible,” says Murner. They are planning for a late spring/early summer launch, which will include food trucks, games, pub runs and acoustic music to build a “cool atmosphere for a great time with friends and family,” he says. The owners all live on the Cape and have young families, and they are excited about the possibilities here. “What we are seeing here on the Cape are young, smart entrepreneurs following their passions,” Murner adds. “The Cape has a wonderful micro-economy of artisans—like oyster farms and local arts and crafts. All these stories and offerings are evolving and really fun to see.” Like the purveyors of Devil’s Purse and Hog Island, the Naukabout team see craft beer as one more reason for visitors to come over the bridge. They might even suggest you change into your “knock-a-bouts” first. capecodmagazine.com

The Cape is now home to a number of microbreweries that offer a tasty beer route for daytrippers or part-time and full-time residents. You can start on the Upper or Lower Cape and eventually make your way over to the islands. Check websites for information on tastings, special events and tours. HYANNIS Cape Cod Beer 1336 Phinneys Lane 508-790-4200 capecodbeer.com Barnstable Brewing (Coming soon) 485 West Main St. facebook.com/BarnstableBrewing MASHPEE Naukabout Beer Co. Under construction at the former Flume restaurant on Lake Avenue in Mashpee Expected opening date: Late spring/early summer naukabout.com  ORLEANS Hog Island Beer Company 28 West Road 508-255-2337 hogislandbeerco.com SOUTH DENNIS Devil’s Purse Brewing Company 120 Great Western Road 508-694-7171 devilspurse.com MARTHA’S VINEYARD Offshore Ale Company 30 Kennebec Avenue 508-693-2626 offshoreale.com  NANTUCKET Cisco Brewers 5 Bartlett Farm Road 508-325-5929 ciscobrewers.com

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Spools of colorful thread at Tuff Kookooshka are used in the creation of the brand’s vibrant apparel.

A Success Story One Stitch at a Time AFTER 18 YEARS OF HARD WORK, A HUSBAND-AND-WIFE TEAM WHO OWN THE CHILDREN’S CLOTHING COMPANY TUFF KOOKOOSHKA OPENS THEIR FIRST RETAIL SPACE IN CATAUMET.

BY KELLY CHASE PHOTOGRAPHY BY KATE DONOVAN

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Anastassia and Brian Gonye in their new retail space for Tuff Kookooshka in Cataumet. The couple created the children’s clothing company out of their Falmouth home in 1999.

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Anastassia at work in her Cataumet studio space, where she spends time working on new designs. She learned to sew at a young age taught by her mother, a textile artist and the master of embroidery for the Russian Olympic figure skating team, and her grandmother, a costume designer for theater and opera houses in Russia.

O

n the second-floor loft of Tuff Kookooshka’s new Cataumet retail space, owner Anastassia Gonye is working on a new design. She’s stylish and cool with wavy blond hair and bright blue eyes and very matter-of-fact as

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she explains the shark-shaped SeaCozy that’s draped over the tables. She’s making the sleepsack wider to make room for growing feet. Next to her workspace, shelves are stuffed with fabrics and beside them lean bolts of corduroy, cotton and denim, waiting for her to experiment with later. “At first, I thought there was so much competition with cottons. People can go anywhere for them, but I made a few pieces and I learned people were actually waiting for it from me,” she laughs. “So I am going to do a little bit of cotton. I’ve also never done denim, but I am going to try.” Anastassia started Tuff Kookooshka with her husband, Brian Gonye, out of their Falmouth home in 1999. Eighteen years later, the Gonyes sell to stores and boutiques across the United States, Canada and Japan, and operate a production space in Fall River. Last year, the couple opened up their first retail location off County Road in Cataumet next to Cataumet Coffee House and Courtyard Restaurant. Experimentation and steady progress, Anastassia says, have been the keys to her business’ success. “Every year, I introduce new things to people. I never repeat, I always have fresh ideas and colors. Customers will find something similar and it’s always the same quality, but it’s never the exact same product,” explains Anastassia. “It’s like illustrating a book; it’s the same character, but it’s moving in different directions and finds itself in different scenarios.” Each piece of clothing she creates could be plucked from the pages of a fairy tale—a winter hat with furry ears and the face of a friendly bear, a fleece with

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SHANNON RODDY

Each piece of clothing she creates could be plucked from the pages of a fairy tale.

a layered flower appliqué and a pointed elf hood. “I want children to feel like they are playing dress up without actually dressing up,” says Anastassia. All of Tuff Kookooshka’s clothing is made in the United States using locally manufactured fabrics, and all of the appliqués are designed by Anastassia. She pulls out her recent designs: foxes on jackets, owl hats, and scarves with a smiling cat on one end and faux fur tail on the other. Each design is bright, vibrant and simple, but is the result of many drafts. “There’s a lot of trial and error. I spend a whole day just moving pieces around,” says Anastassia. “It looks effortless and easy, but even the simplest garment, you need the right material and it needs to drape right. You can have the best idea, but it has to be functional and comfortable.” capecodmagazine.com

To understand Anastassia’s passion, consider her greatest childhood influences: Her grandmother was a costume designer for theater and opera houses in Russia, and her mother was a textile artist and the master of embroidery for the Russian Olympic figure skating team. Anastassia often fell asleep to the rhythmic click of her mother’s Singer sewing machine, and all around her home were jars of sequins and works-in-progress. After an education in fine art and folklore, she established herself as a women’s fashion designer in Moscow, designing dresses and outerwear. Years later, after meeting Brian, who was working as a photographer in Moscow, and having their son, the couple traveled to Falmouth—Brian’s hometown—for his brother’s wedding. They spent the summer, then a few more months, and settled into the

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Tuff Kookooshka’s designs are playful and whimsical. “I want children to feel like they are playing dress up without actually dressing up,” says Anastassia.

coastal town. “We came from this dirty city with this sweet baby to here, where there was fresh air, ocean, grass,” she says. “I wanted to go back home to Russia, but we couldn’t be so selfish and deny our son better opportunities.” The couple resettled and reset. “I started working at the restaurants and tried to figure out how to get back on my horse and it took some time,” says Anastassia. At night, she satisfied her passion for designing and sewing, initially repurposing vintage clothing, and later by taking trips to Malden Mills’ PolarTech’s factory in Lawrence, where she and Brian would collect discarded pieces of fleece for a dollar of pound. Instead of recreating her business in Moscow, she decided with a toddler model crawling around her feet, fewer materials available to her, and her love of whimsical creations, it made sense to make children’s clothing. Fleece hats came first. After many church fairs and craft shows and a few displays around Falmouth, including one at Cape Cod Bagel that gar66

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nered attention, a sales representative put Tuff Kookooshka out to bigger retailers. Soon, larger orders began coming in, and Anastassia left her waitressing job and launched into sewing and designing full time. “It was a scary jump to go from a stable income to something that you don’t really know, but the restaurant I worked at closed and this opportunity came along and I thought, ‘OK, this is it—I guess I have to just go and explore this thing,’” she says. When Tuff Kookooshka outgrew the Gonye’s sunroom and kitchen table, they hired additional seamstresses and opened a space in Fall River. In the last year, the couple decided they needed a studio closer to home. When the Cataumet space became available, they realized it could also function as a retail space. “It gave us the opportunity to have a studio and also to be part of the community again and service the people who helped me when I was just starting,” says Anastassia.

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Much of the company’s history can be found in small pieces around the store like this base of a Singer sewing machine, the kind of machine Anastassia learned to sew on. The name of the clothing line, Tuff Kookooshka, means “Little Cuckoo Bird”— a nickname Anastassia’s Babushka called her. About eight years ago, they re-branded the company from Tuff Cookie to Tuff Kookooshka after their registered trademark was challenged. Many people and companies still refer to them as Tuff Cookie, but “Tuff Kookooshka is more reflective of who we are and what we do,” says Anastassia.

Standing in their latest endeavor—a storefront (something they’ve never done before), Brian and Anastassia piece together the story of their 18-year journey chasing a passion. Fragments of their story are everywhere in the store: antique Singer sewing machines serve as the base of clothing racks, and in her studio, paintings of her grandmother’s costume designs hang for inspiration. Some parts of their story have become blurry over time and the couple takes turns inserting memories, stitching together their chronology. But timelines are retrospective and easy to recount, the hard parts are the leaps in the dark, the constant experiments, the day-to-day redesigns, and the uncertainty of a 68

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life spent pursuing a passion. “This is the thing I know how to do the best, and I love doing it,” says Anastassia. “It’s this constant experiment. You don’t know how people are going to react, what people are going to love, what is going to work and what won’t. It’s fun, but it’s scary, too. Our numbers every year are different, but being able to create a garment and send it out into the world and see kids wearing it—it’s rewarding.” Tuff Kookooshka, 1337 County Road, Cataumet, 508-468-9809, kookooshka.com

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food drink

R E S TAU R A N T P R O F I L E • R E S TAU R A N T G U I D E • T I D B I T S

The Bibimbap: Rice, mushrooms, spinach, spicy cabbage, carrots, bean sprouts, pickled cucumber and sesame seeds topped with a sunny-side up egg; cranberry bread and gingerbread cookie, all gluten free.

‘Better Path to Wellness’

MARC Y FORD

It’s no surprise that Brian and Coree Aussant’s new food and wellness venture is named Karma, since it’s fate that brought them to Brewster. Transplants from Northampton, Massachusetts, where they owned a bigger venture also called Karma, the couple is filling a void in the community for a one-stop resource for wellness. Not only do they offer sustainable, health-driven food and drink, but also yoga, meditation, massage and general information about a lifestyle that they themselves embrace. “A lot of people on Cape Cod are looking for a better path to wellness,” says Brian, who went to school to be a vegan chef and, with Coree, a Kundalini Yoga instructor, cultivates a robust backyard vegetable garden. A popular menu item is the Burger Bowl—a rice and quinoa-based burger that’s seared nice and crispy just like the “real” thing. When not in the wellness studio, Coree works magic with gluten-free and vegan baked goods that defy the dry-and-crumbly stigma. Karma’s goal? Serve food that doesn’t taste gluten-free and offer exercise that doesn’t feel like work. Sounds like nirvana to me. —Janice Randall Rohlf 2628 Main St., Brewster, 508-896-8805 (food) or 508-896-8800 (wellness), karmafoodsandwellness.com

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food drink | RESTAURANT PROFILE

Industry Ale House Puts Quality First Sandwich restaurant offers mouth-watering burgers and a rotating menu of 20 craft beers BY LANNAN M. O’BRIEN

A

Industry burger topped with Vermont cheddar and fried leeks

INDUSTRY ALE HOUSE

79 Route 130 Sandwich 774-361-6851 industryalehouse. com

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earned degrees from the Culinary Institute of America, Laman entered the food industry later in life. It wasn’t until after studying at the Boston Conservatory at Berklee as a classically trained trumpet player that he began working in restaurants and discovered an interest in the culinary arts. Beer has long been a hobby of Laman’s, though, as evidenced by the restaurant’s name and unique selection on tap. (There is intentionally no bottled beer on the menu.) After taking in the atmosphere of the dining room, many customers tell Laman that they’re reminded of a German beer hall. The wide-open space is partially lit by lightbulbs hanging from pipes in the ceiling, its walls adorned with small bulletin boards of blackand-white photos. Oriental rugs and a tan leather booth lining one wall warm up the space. capecodmagazine.com

L ANNAN M. O’BRIEN

new Sandwich restaurant has garnered the approval of local foodies and beer lovers, some who visit on a frequent basis to find a seat at the bar. The rotating draft menu of 20 lesser-known craft beers is sure to impress, but it’s only part of the restaurant’s appeal. Open since June, Industry Ale House already “seems to be the place that the beer snobs come,” says Darryl Laman, who coowns the restaurant with Jason Thomas and Chad Earnest. He hopes it’s also becoming a destination for high-quality food. Unlike owners Thomas and Earnest, who both


The owners’ goal was to make the inside of the building as different as possible from the businesses previously there, says Laman. Located on Route 130 in Forestdale, the space has changed hands several times over the years and most recently housed a Thai and Vietnamese restaurant called Taste of Asia. The new owners, however, are not intimidated by the building’s past. “The look and feel of it is what we’ve changed, and the quality of the food,” says Laman, who can be found most days in the kitchen. He is proud to say that just about everything on the menu is made from scratch, down to the salad dressing. “The pork belly, turkey, everything—we smoke it all here.” The burgers are made using a custom blend of beef from a Brockton-based meat company. The result is a thick, juicy patty tucked in a brioche roll that we can describe only as mouth-watering perfection. You can’t go wrong with the namesake Industry Burger, topped with Vermont cheddar, fried leeks, shallots and truffle oil. To our fellow burger connoisseurs, we promise that your expectations will be exceeded. Asked about the local response to the business, Laman says that the alehouse has attracted a neighborhood following, and some area residents are dropping in regularly. Gesturing toward the bar, he says, “Some of them are actually here now.”

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Celebrating 20 Years

The Old Yarmouth Inn Restaurant & Tavern est. 1696

1996-2016

Lunch • Dinner • SunDay Brunch Offering you the Best of the Season & an Award Winning Wine List! Tavern Seating • Dining Room Seating Early Dinner Menu available nightly, 3 courses from $25. B A NQU E T S ~ R E C E P T IONS ~ C OR P OR AT E E V E N T S

223 Route 6A, Yarmouth Port, MA | Reservations Always Accepted 508.362.9962 | OldYarmouthInn.com

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food drink | GUIDE room. 149 Main St., Sandwich, 508.888.3622 $$ UC

RESTAURANT GUIDE The dining guide is compiled by Cape Cod Magazine editorial staff as a service to our readers. This directory is not intended as a recommendation of the establishments, nor does it include every restaurant in the region. We recommend you call ahead to check hours, prices and other details. Search our online database at

DEL MAR Daily blackboard specials and the woodfired brick oven are the backbone of this eclectic modern setting. Don’t pass up the fire-roasted Wellfleet oysters Rockefeller or fig and prosciutto pizza. 907 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.9988 $$ LC

OC

www.capecodmagazine.com $ Entrées Under $15 $$ Entrées Under $15 – $25 $$$ Entrées Over $25

UC MC LC OC

Upper Cape Mid Cape Lower Cape Outer Cape

LC UC

MC

EMBARGO Modern tapas and martini bar with dancing and live entertainment. Known for its stylish, urban atmosphere. 453 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.9700 $$ MC EMBER PIZZA Contemporary pizza and chicken wings. 600 Route 28, Harwich Port, 508.430.0407 $$ LC FINELY JP’S Creative American cuisine in a modern atmosphere. Definitely a favorite among locals and visitors year-round. 554 Route 6, Wellfleet, 508.349.7500 $$ OC FIVE BAYS BISTRO Upscale New American in a contemporary atmosphere. 825 Main St., Osterville, 508.420.5559 $$$ MC

*These restaurants may close down at some point during the off-season. Please call ahead.

GLASS ONION Simple, elegant compositions featuring fresh local ingredients. 37 North Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.3730 $$$ UC

AMERICAN

HEARTH ‘N KETTLE Wholesome family dining in Hyannis, Yarmouth and Orleans. Serving breakfast all day, lunch and dinner. Great kids’ menu. www.HearthnKettle.com $ MC LC

400 EAST Casual atmosphere and wide variety of menu items. 1421 Orleans Rd. (Route, 39), East Harwich, 508.432.1800 $$ LC THE BARNSTABLE RESTAURANT AND TAVERN A prolific selection of menu items, ranging from Cape Cod seafood staples to unique twists on classic American dishes. 3176 Main St., Barnstable, 508.362.2355 $$ MC

BARLEY NECK INN Romantic upscale atmosphere. 5 Beach Road, Orleans, 508.255.0212 $$ LC BEAR IN BOOTS GASTROPUB Delicious global cuisine made in an all-scratch kitchen located in Falmouth’s historic downtown. 285 Main St., Falmouth, 508.444.8511 $$ UC BELFRY INNE & BISTRO New American cuisine presented in this refurbished church in the village. 8 Jarves St., Sandwich, 508.888.8550 $$$ UC BILLYGOATS BBQ BAR AND GRILL Traditional, Southwestern barbecue in a rustic setting featuring local craft beers. 581 Main St., West Dennis, 508.619.3821 $$ MC BLACK CAT TAVERN Casual waterfront restaurant located on the docks of Hyannis Harbor across from the Hy-Line ferries. The menu features everything from juicy burgers and garden-fresh salads to fresh native seafood and prime beef. 165 Ocean St., Hyannis, 508778-1233 $$$ MC BLACKFISH Modeled in a British “gastro-pub” style of eatery featuring an Italian and French-influenced menu. 17 Truro Center Rd., Truro, 508.349.3399 $$ OC

seafood dishes. 31 Sea St., Harwich Port, 508.432.4745 $$$ LC

C SALT WINE BAR AND GRILLE Farm-to-tablethemed restaurant where diners can enjoy locally inspired dishes, such as lobster and cod stew. 75 Davis Straits, Falmouth, 774.763.2954 $$$ UC

CAPTAIN KIDD Classic fare served indoors and out overlooking Eel Pond. 77 Water St., Woods Hole, 508.548.8563 $$ UC CAPTAIN LINNELL HOUSE Traditional American fare in an upscale atmosphere. 137 Skaket Beach Rd., Orleans, 508.255.3400 $$$ LC CAPTAIN PARKER’S A family destination with a long heritage of winning regional “chowder” competitions. 668 Route 28, West Yarmouth, 508.771.4266 $$ MC

CHATHAM SQUIRE Renowned local watering hole offers pub fare and full range of entrées. 487 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.0945 $$ LC

MEWS Fine continental cuisine with a comprehensive fine wine and cocktail list. 429 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.1500 $$$ OC

CLANCY’S RESTAURANT Cape Cod classics of fresh and local fried seafood, steak and pasta fill the extensive menu. 8 Upper County Rd., Dennisport, 508.394.6661 $$ MC

MOONCUSSERS Wine, martini, and tapas bar and tavern. Extensive wine selection. 86 Sisson Rd., Harwich Port, 508.430.1230 $$ LC

CLEAN SLATE EATERY A farm-to-table restaurant that stresses quality ingredients. An unforgettable dining experience. Reservations required. 702 Route 28, West Dennis, 508.292.8817. $$$ MC

CAPE SEA GRILLE This old sea captain’s residence is home to exquisitely prepared New American and

DAN’L WEBSTER INN Traditional American in the more upscale dining room or casual in the tavern

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MAHONEY’S ATLANTIC BAR AND GRILLE Chic and cozy dining room with lively bar and a menu featuring upscale comfort foods like local pan-seared lobster with brandy flambé, bistro-style roasted chicken, and filet mignon with Bordelaise. 28 Main St., Orleans, 508.255.5505 $$$ LC

land menu are the norm at this Upper Cape standby. 1 Shipyard Lane, Cataumet, 508.563.5350 $$ UC

BRAMBLE INN & RESTAURANT Intimate dining in a Civil War-era farmhouse. 2019 Main St., Brewster, 508.896.7644 $$$ LC

are complemented by a handsome wine selection. 595 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.5033 $$$ LC

MAD MINNOW A creative Cape gastropub with an innovative menu made from local ingredients. 554 Main St., Harwichport, 774.209.3977. $$ LC

MARSHSIDE This casual dining experience for the whole family includes a diverse menu and beautiful views of Sesuit Creek. 28 Bridge St., East Dennis, 508.385.4010 $$ MC

CHART ROOM Killer sunsets and a classic New Eng-

COLOMBO’S CAFE & PASTRIES The Italian eatery has earned a sturdy reputation for quality, flavor and an unbeatable atmosphere. Owner David Colombo and his kitchen staff teamed up to bring fresh, housemade pastas to the table. The cafe also offers a wide assortment of delicious pastries, from sea salted chocolate caramel tart to chocolate ricotta pie. 544 Main St., Hyannis, 508.790.5700 $$ UC

BISTRO ON MAIN Wood-grilled meat and seafood

KKATIE’S BURGER BAR Delicious and juicy burgers fill up this menu, with diverse and hearty appetizers and toppings. A family-run burger business with several locations on the South Shore. 334 Main St., Hyannis, 774.552.2951. $ MC

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NAPI’S The varied menu features the famous Portuguese kale soup to Greek and Italian specialties. 7 Freeman St., Provincetown, 508.487.1145 $$ OC OCEAN HOUSE Steak and seafood served with panAsian accents along with views of Nantucket Sound. 425 Old Wharf Rd., Dennisport, 508.394.0700 $$$ MC OLD YARMOUTH INN Classic American dishes served in this historic inn and stagecoach stop. Don’t miss Sunday brunch. 223 Route 6A, Yarmouth Port, 508.362.9962 $$ MC OLD JAILHOUSE TAVERN Once used as the town’s lockup, the American tavern has been recently renovated and features a revamped menu with seafood, ribs and steak. Customer favorites include codfish piccata capecodmagazine.com


GUIDE and the veal Orleans. 28 West Road, Orleans, 508.255. JAIL $$ LC

ORLEANS WATERFRONT INN The best views of Town Cove from this historic inn. 3 Old County Road, Orleans, 508.255.2222 $$ LC ORLEANS PUBLIC HOUSE The culinary tavern is turning heads and tummies toward their revamped interior and upscale pub-style menu with dishes such as pan-roasted cod and shrimp and lobster risotto. 15 Cove Road, Orleans, 508.255.0287 $$ LC PATE’S Since 1957, this landmark eatery has been serving up steaks, prime rib, lamb chops and fresh local seafood. Route 28, Chatham, 508.945.1234 $$ LC

QUICKS HOLE TAVERN Two-level tavern features a mix of nautical charm and elegance. Menu offers fresh catch entrees and innovative seafood dishes by chef Stephanie Mikolazyk. 29 Railroad Ave., Woods Hole, 508.495.0048 $$$ UC

RED NUN Award-winning burgers along with soups, salads, sandwiches, and seafood. 746 Main St., Chatham, 508.348.0469; 673 Main St., Dennisport, 508.394.BUOY $ LC

ROADHOUSE A heralded downtown Hyannis destination with consistently quality cuisine. 488 South St., Hyannis, 508.775.2386 $$ MC

ROCK HARBOR GRILL Casual hotspot boasts an eclectic range of food, including seared Ahi and longbone short-rib pot roast. 8 Old Colony Way, Orleans, 508.255.3350 $$ LC

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STARS AT THE CHATHAM BARS INN Great steak and continental cuisine in one of the most beautifully situated dining rooms around. 297 Shore Road, Chatham, 1.800.527.4884 $$$ LC

ASIAN

TIN PAN ALLEY Chic restaurant in the heart of Provincetown is best described as seasonal New American, offering a mix of seafood, steak and chicken entrees. Restaurant showcases local and national singers every night from 9 p.m. to midnight during peak season. 269 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.1648 $$ UC

BANGKOK KITCHEN The flavors that chef Nick Phaenephom produces in this tiny, colorful restaurant are anything but diminutive. The star of the menu is the Pad Kee Mao, which features wide, chewy rice noodles tossed with organic vegetables and meat. 339 Barnstable Road, Hyannis, 508.771.2333. $ UC

VAN RENSSELAER’S Casual atmosphere serving Cape Cod seafood and Wellfleet oysters. Route 6, South Wellfleet, 508.349.2127 $$ OC

INAHO Expertly prepared sushi and Japanese fare in an upscale environment. 157 Main St., Yarmouth Port, 508.362.5522 $$$ MC

VIERA Sophisticated and classy restaurant near the Harwich/Dennis town line. Standout menu includes sautéed organic salmon, slow braised short ribs, and hangar steak. 11 Route 28, Harwich, 774.408.7492 $$ LC

MISAKI Authentic Japanese sushi bar and restaurant. 379 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.3771 $$ MC

WILD GOOSE TAVERN Pub-style American fare inside the historic Wayside Inn. 512 Main St., Chatham, 508.945.5590 $$ LC

WINSLOW’S TAVERN New American cuisine served inside the dining room, on the front lawn overlooking Main St. or more casually upstairs by the bar. 316 Main St., Wellfleet, 508.349.6450 $$ OC

YARDARM Serving lunch and dinner, including seafood, steak, soups and burgers. Route 28, Orleans, 508.255.4840 $$ LC

YARMOUTH HOUSE Extensive menu and casual din-

ing. 335 Route 28, West Yarmouth, 508.771.5154 $$ MC

BREAKFAST/LUNCH BETSY’S DINER 50s-style diner. 457 Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.0060 $ UC CAFÉ CHEW A superb place for a quick bite or pastries in a post-and-beam setting. 4 Merchant’s Road, Sandwich, 508.888.7717 $ UC CENTERVILLE PIE CO. Visit the flagship bakery for more than 18 different flavors of sweet and savory pies. For breakfast and lunch, visit the restaurant right next to the pie shop and enjoy a classic entrée. Featuring a new location next to the Barnstable Municipal Airport. 1671 Falmouth Road, Centerville, 774.470.1406 $ MC LC

TID BIT

First Crush Winery Generates Buzz If you dine at some of Cape Cod’s favorite restaurants—Alberto’s Ristorante, Scargo Café, the Naked Oyster—you might have noticed a new local name creeping onto the wine lists: First Crush Winery. Located in Harwich, the winery began operations in 2013 and started selling its first vintage last year. Combining grapes from California with an expertise cultivated through more than three decades of amateur winemaking, owner Frank Puzio has started to generate some real buzz. First Crush may be achieving industry success these days, but its origins are decidedly homespun. Founder Frank Puzio grew up watching his grandfather making his own wine and became fascinated by the process. Then Puzio himself took up the hobby. Friends and family liked his product and wanted in on the fun, so they would join Puzio at his Yarmouthport home and pitch in. capecodmagazine.com

“We called this ragtag group ‘the cooperative,’” says Puzio. The spirit lives on today; nearly half of First Crush’s wine is sold at a discount to co-op members who participate in the wine-making process.—Sarah Shemkus First Crush Winery, 527 Main St., Harwich, 508-737-6867, firstcrushwinery.com

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food drink | GUIDE

Lost Dog owners open The Peacemaker

THE CORNER STORE Built-to-order burritos, wraps, salads and bowls in an industrial setting, along with homebaked goods and daily specials. Now featuring two locations: 1403 Old Queen Anne Road, Chatham, 508.432.1077 and 54 Main St., Orleans, 508.255.5454 $ LC

TID BIT

THE DAILY PAPER The blackboard specials make this one of the Cape’s most popular breakfast joints. Also serving lunch and dinner. Ask for the breakfast burrito. 546 Main St., Hyannis, 508.775.9711 and 644 West Main St., Hyannis, 508.790.8800 $ MC GREEN LOTUS CAFÉ A bevy of options for the vegan, vegetarian, gluten-free and raw diner who wants something a little more gourmet. 349 Main St., Hyannis, 508.775.1067 $ MC GRUMPY’S Serves breakfast and lunch with hearty meals and homemade soup. Available for functions. 1408 Route 6A, East Dennis, 508.385.2911 $ MC THE LITTLE SANDWICH SHOP Much as the name suggests, this sandwich shop is small and welcoming, offering classic sandwiches, wraps and burgers made with fresh ingredients. 428 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.3932 $ MC PARKSIDE MARKET The restaurant focuses on producing sandwiches that are simple, tasty and homemade. The most popular sandwich is the Cab, a combination of chicken, avocado, bacon and homemade ranch dressing on a ciabatta roll. 281 Market St., Falmouth, 774.763.2066. $ UC

THE PORTSIDE TAVERN Combining unique American meals with Mediterranean-inspired dishes. The bar boasts 22 beers as well as cocktails and a lengthy wine list. 72 North St., Hyannis, 508.534.9600 $$ MC PICKLE JAR KITCHEN Don’t let the name fool you. It’s not all about pickles inside this cozy breakfast/lunch spot on Main Street in Falmouth. Menu includes omelet with ultimate hash, homemade soups and specialty “sammiches.” 170 Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.6760 $ UC RUGGIE’S Popular family owned breakfast and lunch spot in Harwich Center. Menu ranges from breakfast sandwiches and omelets to hot subs and burgers. 707 Main St., Harwich, 508.432.0625 $ LC SEA STREET CAFÉ Serving breakfast all day the oldfashioned way. All-scratch kitchen serving fresh, locally made bread and delicious lunch options including pizzas, club sandwiches and chowders made in house. 50 Sea St., Hyannis, 508.534.9129 $ MC

The owners of the popular Lost Dog Pub in Orleans and East Dennis have done it again. This fall, restaurateurs Jane and Andy Murphy opened their latest venture, The Peacemaker, a casual breakfast and lunch spot behind their East Dennis Lost Dog Pub location. A departure from the realm of late-night menus and table service, The Peacemaker speedily serves hearty breakfast sandwiches and subs in a relaxed, neighborhood atmosphere with countertop seating. For swift and easy service, customers fill out an order form with a list of ingredients and specialty sandwiches, and wait for their name to be called. The Torpedo is already a runaway hit with scrambled eggs, fries and cheddar cheese, served with a choice of bacon, sausage or ham inside an English muffin, bagel or flour tortilla. The menu also includes a selection of classic lunch sandwiches with all the fixings, from turkey and ham to roast beef and chicken salad—all of which are served on homemade bread, a sub roll or white or wheat wraps. As a gluten-free option, customers can order their sandwich served in a bowl. For a quick morning or afternoon pick-me-up, The Peacemaker also serves coffee by Cape Cod Coffee Roasters, hand-cut doughnuts and baked goods.—Rachel Arroyo Open daily from 6 a.m. to 2 p.m. 1366 Route 134, East Dennis, 508-258-0350

FRENCH/INTERNATIONAL BLEU Artistic flair describes not only the décor, but Chef Frederic Feufeu’s French cuisine. 10 Market St., Mashpee, 508.539.7907 $$$ UC

PAIN D’AVIGNON French café known for its bakery and bread. Serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner inside or out. 15 Hinckley Road, Hyannis, 508.778.8588 $$$ MC

BUCA’S Traditional Tuscan cuisine with a modern flair in a casual atmosphere. 4 Depot Rd., Harwich, 508.432.6900 $$ LC

C’EST LA VIE A cozy café and bakery, featuring French specialties made by an award-winning pastry chef and owned by Nathalie Tournier, a native of Southern France. Main St., Hyannis, 508.534.9055 $ MC

PB BOULANGERIE The bistro boasts an eclectic assortment of mouthwatering meat, fish and vegetable dishes while the scents of fresh bread permeate the cozy confines. 15 Lecount Hollow Drive, Wellfleet, 508.349.1600 $$ OC

CIRO & SAL’S A landmark Provincetown sitdown serving up Northern Italian. We recommend the pasta Abbruzzi. 4 Kiley Court, Provincetown, 508.487.6444 $$ OC

KAROO KAFE South African-inspired atmosphere and fare featuring exotic vegan, vegetarian and glutenfree dishes. 3 Main St., Eastham, 508.255.8288, 338 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.6630 $$ OC

L’ALOUETTE Owner/Chef Christian Schultz describes the menu as global cuisine with a French influence, featuring crepes and escargot, as well as Asian-inspired dishes, such as crispy spring rolls. 787 Main St., Harwich Port, 508.430.0405 $$$ LC

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ITALIAN/PIZZA ALBERTO’S RISTORANTE Northern Italian specialties in an upscale setting. 360 Main St., Hyannis, 508.778.1770 $$ MC AMARI BAR AND RESTAURANT Italian cuisine featuring a contemporary open kitchen setting. 674 Route 6A, East Sandwich, 508.375.0011 $$ UC JANUARY/FEBRUARY 2017 

FANIZZI’S Italian-American specials on the water and open year round. 539 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.1964 $$ OC GERARDI’S CAFÉ Creative and traditional Italian food from an inventive up-and-coming chef. 902 Route 28, South Yarmouth, 508.394.3111 $$ MC MONTANO’S RESTAURANT A warm, traditional Cape Cod atmosphere that captures the essence of New England seafood and Italian cuisine. 481 Route 6, North Truro, 508.487.2026 $$ OC capecodmagazine.com


GUIDE NAUSET BEACH CLUB The alta cucina, or high cuisine, of Northern Italy is complemented by an award-winning wine cellar. 222 Main St., East Orleans, 508.255.8547 $$ LC OSTERIA LA CIVETTA Traditional food from Emilia Romagna, a Northeastern Italian region. 133 Main St., Falmouth, 508.540.1616 $$ UC

PALIO PIZZERIA Specialty pizza. 435 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.7004 $ MC PIZZA BARBONE Delicious gourmet wood-fired pizza in casual setting. Owners use vegetables from their own rooftop garden. 390 Main St., Hyannis, 508-957-2377 $ MC

PRIMAVERA RESTAURANTE This fine-dining Italian restaurant has a modern twist on traditional Sicilian cuisine. The location is newly renovated and offers a charming familial atmosphere. 43 Route 6A, Yarmouth Port, 774.251.9062 $$ MC

SCRIBANO’S ITALIAN MARKET & DELI Serves

the ample list and sampling tapas, or select from the menu. 25 Market St., Mashpee, 508.477.0055 $$ UC

SEAFOOD

BRAZILIAN/MEXICAN/CARIBBEAN

ACADEMY OCEAN GRILLE Affordable fresh fare, including seafood and other eclectic offerings. 2 Academy Place, Orleans, 508.240.1585 $$ LC

ANEJO Upscale Mexican food in a chic modern atmosphere. Try the chile Rellenos. 188 Main St., Falmouth, 508.388.7631 $$ UC

BAXTER’S BOATHOUSE Your choice of counter service or sit-down at this landmark “clam shack” on the pier. 177 Pleasant St., Hyannis, 508.775.4490 $$ MC

BEECH TREE CANTINA Mexican-inspired dining with an additional outdoor margarita bar and patio seating around the historic beech tree. 599 Main St., Hyannis, 508.534.9876 $$ MC BRAZILIAN GRILL Churrasco a Rodizio, consisting of a variety of grilled meats carved at your table. One price for all you can eat. 680 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.0109 $$ MC SAM DIEGO’S Mexican and southwest fare in a family friendly environment. 950 Iyannough Road, Hyannis, 508.771.8816 $ MC

authentic Italian dishes in casual setting. For those with a sweet tooth, Scribano’s also offers mini cannolis and a selection of creamy gelato and fruity Italian ice. 302 Route 28, Harwich, 774.408.7701 $ LC

THE JERK CAFÉ A Jamaican oasis featuring traditional spices and special grilling techniques. 1319 Route 28, South Yarmouth, 508.394.1944 $ MC

SIENA Big Italian portions. 38 Nathan Ellis Highway, Mashpee, 508.477.5929 $$ UC

PUB

STONE L’OVEN Casual pizzeria and café. Salads, sandwiches and pasta served next to the stone-hearth oven in an open kitchen. Take-out and delivery available. 271 Main St., Falmouth, 508.548.1222 $ UC

SWEET TOMATOES Thin crust “Neapolitan” style pizza with chunky tomato sauce and whole wheat flour blend crust. 155 Crowell Road, Chatham, 508.348.0200; 95 Route 6A, Sandwich, 508.888.5979; 456 Station Ave., South Yarmouth, 508.394.6054 $$ LC MC UC

VILLAGGIO AT THE REGATTA Hearty Italian, Tuscan steakhouse delicacies and creative appetizers all served in an upscale, but cozy Colonial-era restaurant. Casual pub fare served in their bar/tavern. 4631 Falmouth Road, Cotuit, 508.428.5715 $$$ UC WICKED Organic restaurant open for lunch and dinner featuring steak, seafood, salads, pizzas, and burgers. 680 Falmouth Road, Mashpee, 508.477.7422 $$ UC

MEDITERRANEAN ABBA Chef Erez Pinhas presents an array of Mediterranean and Thai dishes. 89 Old Colony Way, Orleans, 508.255.8144 $$$ LC ESTIA Seasoned restaurant owners Nick and Katherine Markantonis introduce diversity to the Upper Cape’s dining scene. Located in Mashpee Commons, Estia is serving up authentic and traditional Greek dishes with a modern twist. Popular dishes include coal-fired pizza and pan-seared swordfish. 26 Steeple St., Mashpee, 508-539-4700 $$ UC FRONT STREET A blend of Mediterranean fusion in an antique atmosphere and terrific wine list. 230 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.9715 $$$ OC THE TALKATIVE PIG AND MARKETPLACE Offering pizza, market sides and seasonal Mediterranean-style entrees made by hand daily from simple, fresh ingredients. Dine in or order out. Open breakfast, lunch and dinner. 2642 Main St., S. Chatham, 508.430.5211 $$ LC

TREVI Spend a quiet evening sipping wine from capecodmagazine.com

| food drink

BOG PUB Cosmopolitan dining featuring inspired pub fare and a range of daily preparations. 618 MacArthur Blvd., Pocasset, 508.392.9620 $$ UC BOBBY BYRNE’S RESTAURANT AND PUB This popular pub was conceived, designed, built, decorated and tended by a longtime bartender named Bobby Byrne. Mashpee Commons, Mashpee, 508.477.0600; Route 28 and Bearse’s Way, Hyannis, 508.775.1425; Route 6A and Tupper Rd., Sandwich, 508.888.6088 $$ UC MC

BRITISH BEER COMPANY English pub fare in a family environment. Extensive selection of imported English brews. 263 Grand Ave., Falmouth, 508.540.9600; 46 Route 6A, Sandwich, 508.833.9590; 412 Main St., Hyannis, 508.771.1776 $$ UC MC FLYNN’S IRISH PUB Great food and a vast selection of beers. It even offers a beer club for those who wish to compare tastes. 119 Cranberry Highway, Sagamore, 508.833.8626 $ UC KELLY’S ON MAIN This fresh take on an Irish pub offers unique versions of traditional pub dishes as well as Irish-themed meals. There is a lively entertainment scene featuring local artists. 644 Main St., Hyannis, 508.775.1900 $$ MC THE LANES Contemporary bistro and bar, with six bowling lanes, full drink and food service lane-side, outdoor bocce court, and live entertainment. 9 Greene St., Mashpee Commons, 774.228.2291 $$ UC

LIAM MAGUIRE’S IRISH PUB AND RESTAURANT This authentic Irish pub was established in 1994. Liam often headlines the evening’s entertainment. 273 Main St., Falmouth, 508.548.0285 $ UC

BLUEFINS SUSHI & SAKE BAR New restaurant located in the former Celestino’s. Bluefins owner Andy Baler, who also owns Nantucket Fish Company and the Chatham Pier Fish Market, has exclusive access to day-boat and freshly cut seafood every day, so you know the fish served is top-notch. 513 Main St., Chatham, 508.348.1573 $$$ LC BOOKSTORE & RESTAURANT Lunch and dinner. 50 Kendrick Ave., Wellfleet, 508.349.3154 $ OC BRAX LANDING Enjoy seafood favorites with the family on the deck overlooking Saquatucket Harbor. Route 28, Harwich Port, 508.432.5515 $$ LC BREWSTER FISH HOUSE This little restaurant on Route 6A serves some of the Cape’s best seafood and most elegant creations. 2208 Main St., Brewster, 508.896.7867 $$$ LC DOCKSIDE RIBS N LOBSTER A great view of Hyannis Harbor and next to the Steamship Authority terminal with a casual indoor or outdoor atmosphere. 110 School St., Hyannis, 508.827.4355 $ MC DOLPHIN The locals love the bar while more formal gatherings dine on traditional American fare by the fire. 3250 Main St., Barnstable, 508.362.6610 $$ MC

FIN Casual seafood and contemporary American dining with an impressive wine list. 800 Main St., Dennis, 508.385.2096 $$$ MC IMPUDENT OYSTER Delicious seafood combos at downtown landmark. 15 Chatham Bars Ave., Chatham, 508.945.3545 $$$ LC MAC’S SHACK The seafood is the freshest since the owner is also the local seafood distributor. 91 Commercial St., Wellfleet, 508.349.6333; Mac’s Provincetown, 85 Shank Painter Road, Provincetown, 508.487.6227 $$ OC NAKED OYSTER Fresh Cape Cod Bay oysters highlight this bistro atmosphere. 410 Main St., Hyannis, 508.778.6500 $$$ MC THE OYSTER COMPANY Casual atmosphere featuring locally harvested Dennis oysters. 202 Depot St., Dennisport, 508.398.4600 $$ MC PEARL Specializing in classic Cape Cod fare. 250 Commercial St., Wellfleet, 508.349.2999 $$ OC RED’S AT SEA CREST BEACH HOTEL Savor flavors of Cape Cod classics in an array of unique seafood samplers, entrees, and elegant desserts while enjoying a view of Old Silver Beach. 350 Quaker Road, North Falmouth, 508.540.9400 $$$ UC

LOCAL BREAK A laid-back gastro-pub in an old iconic beach bar setting. 4550 Route 6, Eastham, 508.255.6100 $$ OC

THE SAGE INN & LOUNGE Enjoy inventive small plates and specialty cocktails in an urban atmosphere. Activities like interactive cooking classes and special events are offered year-round. 336 Commercial St., Provincetown, 508.487.6424 $$ OC

RED FACE JACKS PUB Fine pub fare served in a family friendly atmosphere with sports bar theme and plenty of game coverage. 585 Main St. (Route 28), West Yarmouth, 508.771.5225 $$ MC

THE 41-70 This restaurant strives to celebrate Cape Cod cuisine and New England’s regional culture using local ingredients and inspiration from Cape Cod’s history. 71 Water St., Woods Hole, 508.457.3100 $$ UC

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open house

Sipson Island on Pleasant Bay in Orleans

PRICE: $12,500,000 LOT SIZE: 25 acres ON THE ISLAND: Includes several year-round and seasonal dwellings, two boathouses and two docks.

S

ipson Island, a 25-acre landmark on the eastern coast of Cape Cod, is for sale in its entirety for the first time in generations. Located on Pleasant Bay, one of the Cape’s most beautiful embayments and an international boating and sport fishing venue, the island is one

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GR AT TAN IMAGING

LISTING AGENT: Paul Grover, 508-364-3500, pgrover@robertpaul.com, and Fran Schofield, 508-237-0006, fschofield@robertpaul.com, Robert Paul Properties.


of the Cape’s only private islands, and is located just a stone’s throw from the mainland. Zoned for residential use, the island includes nine discrete parcels of varying size and character. On the island’s eastern flank, a substantial year-round residence and two smaller cottages offer magnificent views of the bay, miles-long Nauset Beach and Atlantic Ocean beyond. A fourth dwelling, facing west, affords beautiful bay views; while to the north, preliminary permitting for two additional dwellings is underway.

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ORLEANS

| open house

The island’s northern, western and eastern shores include two boathouses and two licensed docks. On the mainland, which is a three-minute boat ride across The Narrows, two small parcels host a licensed dock, boat ramp and parking area, which convey with the island. The island may be purchased and enjoyed as a whole, while retaining the ability to sell parcels in the future. Sipson Island is less than 90 miles and a two-hour drive from Boston, and a short distance to regional Cape Cod airports in Hyannis, Chatham and Provincetown. The five-star Wequassett Resort and Golf Club and the famed Eastward Ho! Golf Course are visible and a short boat ride from the island. Offering extraordinary privacy, views, acreage and development options, Sipson Island presents an unparalleled opportunity to own and create a legacy estate for future generations.

Live your dream. . . Put your footprints on Cape Cod

Gail Rodgers REALTOR SRES ABR

Kinlin Grover Real Estate

856 Main Street, Chatham, MA www.facebook.com/gailcapecod Cell 508-776-0163 grodgers@kinlingrover.com

CHATHAM

Your Realtor for All Seasons

Kathy Doyle REALTORÂŽ

508-237-6286 cell 720 Main Street Chatham, MA 02633 capecodmagazine.com

We do what moves you! kdoyle@chathampropertiesgroup.com

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last word

Winging It Eleanor Roosevelt once said, “Do one thing every day that scares you.” Today, that one thing was taking a photo of a seagull with a 16mm lens. —Photographer Dan Cutrona, at Lighthouse Beach in Chatham

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Cape Cod Magazine - Jan/Feb 2017  
Cape Cod Magazine - Jan/Feb 2017