Welcome to Greenwich 2024

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A letter of welcome from Bryan Tunney, President of the Greenwich Association of REALTORS®


A welcome letter from First Selectman Fred Camillo.



Culture thrives in our area with many venues for visual and performing arts.



Giving back at galas, parties and events is part of the lifestyle of generous town residents.


From global brands to chic boutiques there’s no shortage of amazing shops in our world-class-retail town.


Good eats and good times are served at Greenwich’s lively restaurant scene.


Meet these must-visit new businesses.


We do the homework on public and private schools in and around town.


Get connected at one of these private clubs with great sports facilities, dining and more



Places of worship and community to call home.


A nature-lover’s guide to enjoying the town’s top parks, beaches, trails, public courts and playspaces


Inside Greenwich’s 67 square miles are villages that feature distinct attractions, natural beauty, shopping and abundant local color.






Jonathan W. Moffly


Mary Kate Hogan


Judy Ostrow

Senior Art Director

Venera Alexandrova

Assistant Art Director

Lisa Marie Servidio

Production Director

Tim Carr

Account Executives

Gina Fusco; Kathleen Dyke; Hilary Hotchkiss; Karen Kelly-Micka; Gabriella Mays


Jonathan W. Moffly

Vice President/Business

Elena V. Moffly


John W. Moffly IV and Donna C. Moffly



top row, left to right: 1 by Jacek Dolata; 2 contributed. second row, left to right: 1 by Andrea Carson third row, left to right: 2 courtesy of Brunswick School All others by Venera Alexandrova
S 100 YEARS o

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As Greenwich REALTORS® we take immense pride in welcoming you to our community! We are celebrating our 100th anniversary this year. It has been our privilege to uphold the highest standards of professionalism and ethics among all real estate professionals over the past century and we pledge to continue to protect you, our clients and customers, as you navigate the sale, purchase or lease of your next home or investment property. The thriving Town of Greenwich caters to the diverse interests and preferences of its residents and visitors, and we look forward to the opportunity to be your expert guides.

Composed of more than 50 square miles of prime real estate, our town of 62,000 residents provides America’s highest quality of life thanks to its unrivaled real estate options, public safety services, school system, transportation network and recreational activities. Extraordinarily rich in history, we are proud of the heritage and exceptional, exciting and fulfilling lifestyle our town has to offer.

Greenwich boasts a wonderfully convenient location only 31 miles from Manhattan and just a 46-minute express train ride to Grand Central Station. The town is close to three major New York metropolitan area airports, and only minutes to Westchester County Airport. Our proximity to both New York City and Boston allows us to be one of the most internationally connected towns in the U.S.

With well-run, responsible and proactive governance, Greenwich strives to maintain a payas-you-go fiscal policy that keeps your property taxes among the lowest in Connecticut and well below those in neighboring Westchester County.

There is no one better prepared to assist you with a move to or from Greenwich than a member of the Greenwich Association of REALTORS®. Our organization owns the Greenwich Multiple Listing Service, which operates as the local broker marketplace and hosts the most robust source of current and accurate housing inventory available cross all five zip codes in Greenwich. When you work with a REALTOR® who participates in the Greenwich

MLS, you will always have access to the most reliable picture of available properties. And when your REALTOR® lists your property for sale or lease on the Greenwich MLS, you can rest assured that it’s getting maximum exposure.

Whether you are transitioning from overseas, New York City, or the other side of town, Greenwich has so much to offer and many ways to immerse yourself in the community. From a premier arts and culture community to robust recreation options, Greenwich has an open, active and walkable community. For outdoor enthusiasts Greenwich is geographically blessed with 32 miles of breathtaking shoreline along Long Island Sound, as well as the rolling hills, woodlands and meadows of the backcountry dotted with lakes and streams. There are over 1,500 acres of parkland; two islands with beaches and picnic areas served by town ferries; a wonderful beach and pool at Byram Beach, 36 public tennis courts at 11 locations; and the fabulous 147-acre Greenwich Point, with its sandy shoreline and trails for biking, hiking and running. In addition, the Griffith E. Harris 18-hole public golf course, designed by renowned architect Robert Trent Jones, Sr., provides everything for the avid golfer.

Our educational system is among the best in the country. Greenwich High School has produced exceptional athletes and leaders in the worlds of business, communication and the arts. Our middle and elementary schools have been cited for their outstanding programs and for those who prefer a private education, Greenwich also has a number of schools ranked among the finest. Additionally, our young residents are entertained and enriched by organizations such as the Boys & Girls Club and the best recreational programs for miles around. Adult programs are also widely available and first-class.

We are certain that once you’ve lived here, you’ll never want to call anywhere else home.


Dramatic Dazzle


On behalf of the Town of Greenwich, I welcome you to our remarkable community.

Greenwich is one of the oldest towns in the United States and is home to multi-generational families. This community has roots that go back to its founding in 1640 and we are happy that you have chosen to make Greenwich your home. We hope it will be your family’s home for generations to come and you will be able to enjoy everything our town has to offer.

Located on Long Island Sound, Greenwich offers residents a multitude of recreational experiences. Whether in the rolling hills of backcountry or on the sands of our pristine beaches and harbors, residents have many opportunities to relax and enjoy suburban life.

Greenwich is an engaging mix of neighborhoods, shopping areas and open spaces that is home to more than 62,000 residents—many of whom are actively engaged in governing our town by volunteering for our boards and commissions or running for of ce.

Greenwich’s Executive Branch is represented by a three-member bipartisan Board of Selectmen, where I, as First Selectman, serve as the Town’s chief executive. The 12-member bipartisan Board of Estimate and Taxation is responsible for overseeing the Town’s scal management and Greenwich’s 230-member Representative Town Meeting (RTM) provides a collaborative voice for residents, votes on ordinances that can improve public life and approves the Town’s annual budget. The RTM is the fourth largest legislative body in the United States and is another example of the high level of civic engagement we enjoy here.

Participation from our citizens on the RTM, as well as the Town’s many other boards, ensures that our local government is addressing the needs of our residents and that Greenwich continues to be the preeminent place to live, work and raise a family. You can nd out all about our boards and commissions and their roles and responsibilities at www. greenwichct.gov where you can also learn more about local government, ongoing construction projects in town and what is offered by our Parks and Recreation Department.

The town of Greenwich is considered one of the best places to live and retire in Connecticut. There are a multitude of activities that provide leisure and recreational programs, including the all-day musical festival called the Greenwich Town Party, the prestigious Greenwich Concours d’Elegance car show, the Greenwich International Film Festival and the Greenwich Farmer’s Market. The annual Greenwich Economic Forum also continues to draw international intellectual talent and the titans of the nance industry.

The Town’s conservative nancial policy is an envy of surrounding communities and remains free of long-term debt. We enjoy Triple-A bond ratings from both Standard & Poor’s and Moody’s and we continue to prioritize low taxes to bene t our residents while also working to invest in our Town infrastructure, schools and our magni cent parks, beaches and facilities.

Last summer, MoneyGeek ranked Greenwich one of the 10 safest small towns to live in.

The study also found that Greenwich has the lowest cost of crime per capita in Connecticut and we will continue to focus on safety through our police department but through safety initiatives like new sidewalks and improvements that make our streets safer for pedestrians and bicyclists as well as motorists.

Last year we celebrated a major milestone for our seniors when Greenwich was designated an Age Friendly community by the AARP for all we’ve done to make the town accessible and inclusive to residents of all ages and abilities.

You are coming to town at a great time too as we are preparing to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the Greenwich Association of Realtors. This organization not only helps to make it possible for people like you to move to Greenwich but it also helps promote the town we all love so much. We will join the Association in celebrating their 100 years in town.

Our town has demonstrated that residents and businesses alike are resilient and adaptable. This has never been more evident than these past few years when we went through the worst pandemic in more than a century as well as the global economic disruption that resulted from it and came out the other side stronger than ever. We supported our local businesses by creating outdoor dining and shopping esplanades throughout the town to great success.

I hope that you will enjoy the exciting and dynamic lifestyle in Greenwich as you settle in to your new home here in town.

Fred Camillo, First Selectman, Town of Greenwich


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Culture thrives in our area with many venues for visual and performing arts


Much of Greenwich’s cultural history centers around its long connection to fine art. Movers and shakers of the Gilded Age recognized the town’s beautiful landscape as the perfect playground for a summer cottage or the setting for a grand estate. Others with an eye and a talent for capturing natural beauty, or perhaps some private commissions from Greenwich patrons, migrated here to paint. Best known among those who made art in Greenwich and then acquired property here is the American Impressionist John Henry Twachtman, who spearheaded the Cos Cob art colony. Twachtman was primarily a landscape painter who boarded in the warm weather months with the Holley family (at the Bush Holley House on Cos Cob Harbor), and then

purchased his own home in 1890 in what is now backcountry Greenwich. He painted here for ten years, attracting fellow Impressionists to work in Greenwich and environs, including Childe Hassam, J. Alden Weir and others. After Twachtman’s passing in 1902, the art colony formed its own hometown organization in 1911. The Greenwich Society of Artists (now the GREENWICH ART SOCIETY) held its first exhibition in 1912 at the Bruce Museum, which opened to the public for the first time on that occasion.

For its part, the Greenwich Art Society is the oldest member art organization in Fairfield County. It expanded its mission, along with securing nonprofit status, and became a Studio School for arts instruction for children and adults in 1958. It has a current annual enrollment of more than 300 students of all ages. The Society maintains its own exhibit space on the second floor of the Senior/ Arts Center in the former town hall at 299

Greenwich Avenue, with classes on the third floor (except for instruction held en plein air). At the same address is the BENDHEIM ART GALLERY, centerpiece of the GREENWICH ARTS COUNCIL, which organizes a full range of visual, literary and performing arts events. The Bendheim mounts exhibits for emerging and established artists every six to eight weeks. For its 27th annual spring celebration, the Council kicks off ART TO THE AVENUE, bringing art installations to store windows along the Greenwich Avenue shopping district. This much anticipated event turns the Avenue into a strolling gallery, attracting art lovers—and more shoppers—to the town’s central business artery. In conjunction with the Department of Parks and Recreation, the Council also hosts two events in Greenwich Point Park, with kite-flying in April and sand sculpture-building in July. One council committee, Art in Public Places, provides help to site and maintain public sculpture around

opposite page: The New Bruce Museum left: Cos Cob Library right: Flynn Gallery at Greenwich Library

town. For an open-air display of the works of local artists, the ART SOCIETY OF OLD GREENWICH holds an annual show in Binney Park, scheduled this year for June 2 (rain date June 9). Because of construction in the park, this year the exhibit will set up behind the Old Greenwich Post Of ce.

One cultural organization makes its home within another: FLINN GALLERY, located on the second oor of the main branch of Greenwich Library on Putnam Avenue, was founded in 1928 by librarian Isabelle Hurlbutt as a space for local artists. Now run by a committee of volunteers, the gallery mounts ve or six exhibits each year.

As the town’s most enduring and visible cultural landmark, sitting high on a hill overlooking Greenwich Harbor, the BRUCE MUSEUM reopened its doors to the public last spring in a renovated, reimagined, and much-expanded structure. With state-ofthe-art technical improvements to preserve and enhance the display and maintenance of

its collections, the new Bruce has provided additional space for gathering community, casual dining, and most important, the dozen or more exhibitions in art and science that it mounts each year. This iconic community cultural center was once a stone-clad mansion bequeathed to the town by Robert M. Bruce. Following Bruce’s intention for his bequest to become a center for education in the visual arts and natural sciences, it now has space and wherewithal to host cutting-edge exhibitions about scienti c wonders, both global and local. The artists that grace its gallery walls represent a pantheon of masters of the visual arts; many signi cant pieces have been loaned or given outright to the museum by local collectors. With programs for all ages—from students to seniors—the Bruce continues to ful ll its mission to promote the understanding of art and science to enrich the lives of all people.

With its headquarters adjacent to Cos Cob harbor, GREENWICH HISTORICAL SOCIETY’s

own history is also closely connected to ne art; the circa 1730 Bush-Holley House is a part of its campus and was the informal headquarters of the Cos Cob art colony, whose presence has had such an important impact on Greenwich cultural life. With its centennial just seven years away, the Society’s modern main building provides a large library with extensive archives, and galleries for regular exhibitions of its wealth of historical material.

Life: Six Women Photographers, open in March, features the work of women whose cameras captured moments in national and world history; all of them worked for Greenwich resident Henry Luce’s weekly magazine, and helped establish photojournalism as the important news medium it has become.

The Society also provides a full schedule of events, including its Shining a Light lecture series, dedicated to elevating and amplifying underrepresented voices in local history, highlighting the stories, research and people who are dedicated to interpreting, restoring

left: Greenwich Town Party with headliner Billy Joel right: Greenwich Art Society
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and preserving these histories.

The performing arts join fine arts with a long history in Greenwich. As it approaches its centennial in 2026, GREENWICH CHORAL SOCIETY continues to gather dedicated choristers from Fairfield County and beyond; they perform at Greenwich High School’s Performing Arts Center and other venues in town. While members of the chorus come from all walks of life—business, finance, law, homemaking—lifting their voices in song is a passion they all share.

Their performance season includes a holiday concert plus winter and spring performances. Repertoire encompasses a wide variety of works, both classical and modern. The organization is currently compiling digital archives of its near-100 year-old performance history, and information about auditioning and season schedules is available on their website. Other ensembles include the CHOIR OF MEN AND BOYS, one of several choirs affiliated with Christ Church Greenwich; The Second Congregational Church’s CHANCEL CHOIR sings every Sunday from September through June. MELODY MEN is sponsored by the Greenwich Retired Men’s Association, and GRACE NOTES is an acapella women’s singing group founded by the Junior League of Greenwich.


Art Society of Old Greenwich asogct.com

Boys & Girls Club 203-869-3224 bgcg.org

Brant Foundation Art Study Center 203-869-0611 brantfoundation.org

Bruce Museum 203-869-0376 brucemuseum.org

Byram Shubert Library 203-531-0426 greenwichlibrary.org

Choir of Men and Boys 203-869-6600 christchurchgreenwich.org

Cos Cob Library 203-622-6883 greenwichlibrary.org

Founded in 1940, GREENWICH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA offers concert programs on Saturday evenings and Sunday afternoons throughout its season, which runs from September through early spring. While its 2024-25 program has not yet been announced, the orchestra continues to thrive under the direction of music director Stuart Malina. All concerts are held at the Performing Arts Center at Greenwich High School.

The CHAMBER PLAYERS OF THE GREENWICH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA will conclude its 52nd season in April with a program of music from Armenia. It draws its membership from the principals of Greenwich Symphony, and performs Sunday evenings at Round Hill Community Church and Monday evenings at either the Greenwich Arts Council or the Greenwich Historical Society.

A standout of the town’s cultural resources is GREENWICH LIBRARY, with its vast and state-of-the-art main branch, which was fully renovated and reopened in 2021. It has two branches—the Byram Shubert and Cos Cob libraries—and an independent affiliate, the PERROT MEMORIAL LIBRARY in Old Greenwich. Workshops, lectures, author talks, exhibits and concerts comprise its extensive schedule, with more than 1,800 offerings for

library patrons of all ages.

Theater lovers have some options close to home as well. CURTAIN CALL, a wellestablished theater company just over the border in Stamford, schedules several new and established plays each year; in 2024, the repertoire will include Fiddler on the Roof and The Sound of Music. Curtain Call also offers winter classes for aspiring actors, with eightweek sessions for a range of age groups, as well as summer programs.

Another arts and theater education program is the OPEN ARTS ALLIANCE, based in Cos Cob, which has a mission to make art, music, theatre and dance accessible to students ages 6 to 18, families and senior citizens who have Alzheimer’s disease and dementia. The OAA puts on multiple musicals during the school year and also offers a summer program with Willy Wonka and Rent among the productions scheduled for SummerStage 2024. BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB OF GREENWICH offers a regular theater program with productions in town.

For comprehensive, day-by-day event listings in Greenwich and around Fairfield County, visit the website of the Cultural Alliance of Fairfield County culturalalliancefc. org and click FC BUZZ EVENTS.

Flinn Gallery 203-622-7947 flinngallery.com

Grace Notes thegracenotes.com

Greenwich Art Society 203-629-1533 greenwichartsociety.org

Greenwich Arts Council 203-862-6750 greenwichartscouncil.org

Greenwich Choral Society 203-622-5136 greenwichchoralsociety.org

Greenwich Decorative Arts Society greenwichdecorativearts .org

Greenwich Historical Society 203-869-6899 greenwichhistory.org

Greenwich Int’l Film Festival 203-717-1800 greenwichfilm.org

Greenwich Library 203-622-7900 greenwichlibrary.org

Greenwich Town Party greenwichtownparty.org

Greenwich Pen Women greenwichpenwomen.org

Greenwich Symphony Orchestra 203-869-2664 greenwichsymphony.org

Greenwich Symphony Chamber Players 203-637-4725 greenwichsymphony.org

Melody Men greenwichrma.org

Open Arts Alliance openartsalliance.com

Perrot Library 203-637-1066 perrotlibrary.org

Putnam Cottage 203-869-9697 putnamcottage.org

2nd Congregational Church Youth Choir 203-869-9311 2cc.org

Sound Beach Community Band soundbeachband.org

Greenwich Theatre Company 203-629-5744 greenwichtheatrecompany. org


Aldrich Contemporary Art Museum 203-438-4519 thealdrich.org

Caramoor Center for Music and Arts 914-232-1252 caramoor.org

Curtain Call 203-329-8207 curtaincallinc.com

Katonah Museum of Art 914-232-9555 katonahmuseum.org

Neuberger Museum 914-251-6100 neuberger.org

Orchestra LUMOS (formerly Stamford Symphony) 203-325-1407 orchestralumos.org

The Palace Theatre 203-325-4466 palacestamford.org

Performing Arts Center at SUNY Purchase 914-251-6200; artscenter.org

Stepping Stones Museum for Children 203-899-0606 steppingstonesmuseum.org

The Capitol Theatre 914-937-4126 thecapitoltheatre.com

Quick Center 203-254-4010 quickcenter.fairfield.edu

Ridgefield Playhouse 203-438-5795 ridgefieldplayhouse.org

Shakespeare on the Sound 203-299-1300 shakespeareonthe sound.org

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Giving back at galas, parties and events is part of the lifestyle for generous town residents

The Greenwich social calendar is filled with galas, luncheons, auctions, and other fundraising events to promote nonprofit organizations that do their admirable work locally, nationally, and internationally. From early spring through the end of year holidays, the opportunity to share a good time with colleagues and friends while supporting a worthy cause occurs nearly every week. Not only do many of the town’s residents

support these efforts by serving on boards and benefit committees and attending the parties and outings; the Greenwich business community is also an active participant, with promotion and financial contributions.

GREENWICH ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS, which celebrates its 100th anniversary this year, has lent significant support over many decades to such community partners as UNITED WAY, KIDS IN CRISIS, and NEIGHBOR TO NEIGHBOR, through the contributions of its members. This combined effort makes Greenwich philanthropy a powerful engine

that benefits public health, social welfare, the arts, the environment, and education.

The social scene heats up as winter winds down. The earliest events on the calendar are indoors. PATHWAYS, an organization dedicated to mental wellness, kicks off its event calendar with live music at the CAPITOL THEATRE in Port Chester in February. This is also the month for the ABILIS community’s fifth annual “Together We Shine” red carpet dinner dance, a fun, formal night for individuals with disabilities, hosted by Greenwich’s Junior United Way and the Abilis

left: American Red Cross Metro New York North, Chief Executive Officer Stephanie Dunn Ashley at the podium honouring Michael McCauley
MOFFLY MEDIA’S BIG PICTURE/JACEK DOLATA above: Supporting the arts is elevated to an art form with dinner and live auction at The Bruce Museum’s Annual Gala

Youth Board. This is just one of the programs made possible by donor generosity and the efforts of local high school students, who learn the value of giving back to the community; they put together this celebration of diversity and of improving the quality of life for people of all abilities.

Like many other nonprofit organizations, the Abilis main fundraising gala is held in the spring, this year at the Greenwich Country Club. The Red & White Ball: A Salute to Service and Valor, which is an annual and routinely sold-out event for the AMERICAN RED CROSS, is also held in April and honors outstanding members of the community. For the ladies who lunch, UNITED WAY’s annual Sole Sisters luncheon is one way to kick off— pardon the pun—the giving season on April 25. Philanthropic teens walk the runway on April 7th at Richards, for BREAST CANCER ALLIANCE’s Teen Fashion Show.

With warm weather, many events move outdoors. Sponsor-donors raise funds with golf tournaments and 5K runs and walks. THE GREENWICH TOWN PARTY, and GREENWICH BOTANICAL CENTER’s Gardeners’ Market happen in May. Celebrating its beautifully reimagined and enlarged space, the BRUCE MUSEUM annual gala is also a May event. In June, SWIM ACROSS AMERICA’s Fairfield Country chapter conducts its Open Water Swim; sponsored swimmers raise money to combat cancer through funding innovative research. Gardeners can tour outstanding private local gardens on Grandiflora weekend to support the Greenwich Botanical Center, and the GREENWICH LAND TRUST hosts a beautiful evening at the organization’s Farmstead in backcountry, supporting its work to conserve the town’s natural beauty. Like many local organizations that have thrived for decades (United Way celebrates a 90th anniversary this year, and the town’s Chamber of Commerce has operated for more than a century), the 102nd Greenwich Horse Show and Luncheon takes place on June 9th on a backcountry estate; the Greenwich Kennel Club, founded in 1930, also holds its annual show in June. Following summer fun that includes the Independence Day fireworks and the Chamber of Commerce’s hugely

above: The Red Cross’s Red & White Ball 2023 was held at the Greenwich Country Club

popular Sidewalk Sale among other July and August activities, fall brings another cluster of glittering, philanthropic social evenings.

Among them are the BOYS & GIRLS CLUB OF GREENWICH annual benefit, GREENWICH


ASSOCIATION Silver Horse Ball.



Abilis, “Spring for Abilis,” GCC (4/27)

Alliance Francaise, Focus on French Cinema (4/25-5/5)

Alzheimer’s Association, CT Chapter, Celebrating Hope Gala, Delamar Hotel (4/26)

American Red Cross, Red & White Ball, Riverside Yacht Club (4/27)

Breast Cancer Alliance, Teen Fashion Show, Richard’s (4/7)

Greenwich Chamber of Commerce, “Women Who Matter,” Petite Maison (4/9)

Make a Wish “Evening of Wishes” Gala (4/20) [Mohegan Sun]

United Way, Sole Sisters Luncheon, GCC (4/25)


Breast Cancer Alliance 5K (5/5)

Bruce Museum 2024 Gala (5/11)

Greenwich Arts Council, Art to the Avenue (dates TK)

Greenwich Botanical Center, May Gardeners’ Market (5/4)

Greenwich Historical Society, Patron Party, Highland Farm (5/15)

Greenwich Land Trust, Evening at the Farmstead (5/31)

Greenwich Town Party (5/25)


Greenwich Botanical Center, Grandiflora Garden Tour (6/7-6/8)

Greenwich Chamber of Commerce, Annual Golf Outing (6/3)

Greenwich Horse Show and Luncheon (6/9)

Greenwich Kennel Club Dog Show (6/8)

Swim Across America, Fairfield County Open Water Swim (6/29)


Fourth of July Fireworks

Greenwich Arts Council, Sand Blast

Greenwich Point Conservancy, Beach Ball (7/13)

Greenwich Sidewalk Sales (7/11-7/14)


Adopt-a-Dog, Puttin’ on the Dog (9/22)

Boys & Girls Club of Greenwich, Annual Benefit (9/6)

Greenwich Hospital Benefit, Arc of Care Campaign, GCC (9/27)


Breast Cancer Alliance, Luncheon & Fashion Show (10/23)

Greenwich Historical Society, History in the Making Award Dinner, Belle Haven Club (10/24)


Greenwich Riding Trails Association, Silver Horse Ball (11/16)

Women’s Club of Greenwich, Holiday Boutique (11/17 & 11/18)

Greenwich nonprofits are known for signature fundraisers held throughout the year. Not every event has been confirmed as of press time, so please check each organization’s website for the most current information. Dates and events are subject to change.


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From global brands to chic boutiques, there’s no shortage of amazing shops in our world-class-retail town

Greenwich has a long history of attracting influential and sophisticated individuals to live and work here. For entrepreneurs who cater to this demographic, a search for ideal commercial space will lead straight to Greenwich Avenue in the center of town. This one-mile stretch that runs from the historic Post Road (Route 1) to the town’s main railroad station features some of the world’s most prestigious brand names. Housed in landmark buildings and beautifully appointed storefronts are businesses that provide a discerning clientele with premium merchandise, fine and casual dining, and an array of services for health, beauty, and fitness.

A walk down this broad, elegant thoroughfare offers a tempting selection of stores large and small, a range of styles and points of view, and practically infinite variety of international flavors in food, home furnishings and fashion.

In almost every season, another retailer, restaurant, salon or spa

becomes a part of the Greenwich business community, and 2024 is no exception. Marcia O’Kane, CEO of the Greenwich Chamber of Commerce, notes that business openings and closings are a part of the district’s continuing popularity and natural evolution. In a recent interview with the Greenwich Time newspaper, she affirmed the importance of the town’s most famous retail street. “It goes without saying that Greenwich Avenue is a highly sought-after location and has a strong local and national reputation.”

The Avenue’s midsection features a cluster of luxury jewelers, with inventory that includes top-of-the-line watches, gemstones of the highest quality, iconic bespoke designs and exquisite estate treasures. New to the Avenue, LUGANO DIAMONDS has brought its expertise and stellar reputation to a shopping street that has its own jewelry district. The new arrival joins BETTERIDGE JEWELERS, a business with a century of Greenwich history; the sole satellite of Boston’s venerable SHREVE, CRUMP & LOW in the landmark Putnam Trust building; MANFREDI JEWELS, another glittering long-term Avenue

left: A colorful selection at the Cynthia Rowley shop on Greenwich Avenue right: Eleventy’s selection of men’s coveted casual wear

business; and a handsome branch of TIFFANY & CO. Just around the corner from this storied group is a new-to-Greenwich jeweler, Ali Gargano, and her bespoke offerings at SERPENTINE JEWELS, as well as STEVEN FOX JEWELRY on Lewis Street, with estate, custom, and the eponymous founder’s own individually designed creations. The street’s fine jewelry retailers keep company with other highly regarded brands and purveyors of luxury goods on the Avenue, including STEINWAY & SONS and HERMES. And, rapidly approaching its own golden anniversary in 2026, APPLE knows the value of an address on this street, with a large and well-staffed store and all the products to navigate an increasingly tech-dependent world.

RICHARDS, with its large retail footprint on the Avenue, has become a local institution; it was founded more than a half-century ago as an elegant men’s haberdashery. More recently it has become part of the Mitchell family’s empire of high-end clothiers. It caters to an ultrafashionable clientele, both male and female, with two floors of retail space connected by a dramatic staircase. Displays of the most current and cutting-edge design names are continually curated by the store’s dedicated staff of buyers. In addition to complimentary alterations, customers appreciate the store’s coffee bar and lounge area with flat screen television, offering a bit of relaxation while browsing.

SAKS FIFTH AVENUE is a longstanding anchor for the Avenue. This venerable name has expanded in the past several years to a three-

store complex, rebranded as the Saks Shops at Greenwich. Its original fashion-forward approach endures, with an ample and ever-evolving inventory of the latest designs from the most glittering names in couture. Just around the corner on Elm Steet is 10022-SHOE, which refers to the zip code of Saks’ flagship Manhattan store; here shoppers can find a comprehensive inventory of the best in designer footwear. And BARNEYS AT SAKS is a 14,000 square foot space next to the main store, with men’s shoes and accessories on the first floor and women’s apparel on the second level.

Beyond the Avenue’s high-end department stores, fashion is a flourishing business at independent boutiques as well as beautifully appointed satellite shops for regional, national, and international brands. There are plenty of choices for shoppers in every demographic, fashion preference, and price point. This variety also acknowledges the simple fact that Greenwich life is multi-faceted; it has beach, backcountry, neighborhoods with a small-town feel, and all of it is a short ride from the city that never sleeps. Greenwich’s clothing retailers have everything covered.

Among newcomers in the past couple of years are brands with welldefined points of view that cater to specific audiences. AERIE has been a wildly popular brand with teens looking for casual wear and has made a recent move to Greenwich, as has BA&SH, an international brand featuring Paris-chic for women. For the California approach

left: Every woman knows that no outfit is complete without the perfect bauble, and ASHA has got you covered. right: Weilu Fresolone

to everyday style, there’s THE WESTSIDE. And for those who have always appreciated the floral femininity of Laura Ashley, a twenty-first century refresh of this look can be found at LOVE SHACK FANCY

Other stores cater to the customer looking for additions to their casual wardrobe, office wear, playwear, and sportswear. New this year is EXPRESS EDIT, a brand that mixes essentials with trend pieces to stock its national constellation of clothing stores for men and women. For the hip urbanist, ARITIZIA, INTERMIX, RAG & BONE, FRAME, and VINCE have the pieces to put an individualized look together. VERONICA BEARD is a name much admired by fashionistas everywhere, and this year has added a line of chic handbags to their collections. ANNE FONTAINE holds the solution to the perennial search for that perfect white shirt, in addition to an always changing selection of beautifully constructed garments with Paris provenance. The internationally recognized designer CYNTHIA ROWLEY has also found space on the Avenue to be a desirable location for her collections of pretty and sporty looks. FAHERTY offers clothing with a beachy vibe, for men, women and children, and RODD AND GUNN is a New Zealand-based maker of well-constructed sportswear for men. In our northern climate and in many of the places that Greenwich residents frequent, sweater weather is an almost year-round reality, making JENNI KAYNE’s cozy cashmeres and other knits a wardrobe must-have. ZARA and CLUB MONACO are both global brands that offer wardrobe basics for effortless dressing. And colorful wardrobe pieces to put some fun in everyday wear can be found at PINKY of Greenwich. For the preppies and preppies-at-heart among us, VINEYARD VINES, founded by Greenwich natives Ian and Shep Murray, has all the pieces to complete this timeless look. Likewise, LILY PULITZER has been dressing customers with bright and easy clothing that will work in all the great vacation places. For classics, J.MCLAUGHLIN and GREAT STUFF step up with style that is confident and elegant.

Sometimes, a special occasion requires nothing less than a bespoke garment, and made-to-measure fashion is also an Avenue offering. KATIE FONG has had a shop around the corner on Lewis Street for more than seven years, with her made-to-measure designs for bridal and formal gowns and dresses; she offers artisan-made accessories to complement her custom fashions. Late in 2022, WEILU FRESOLONE opened an atelier on Elm Street for her handmade, original designs for bridal gowns and formal wear. Both designers have developed followings for their beautiful and glamorous creations.

Accessories and shoes complete an outfit; they also refresh the look of favorite ensembles. In addition to many essential wardrobe pieces, ALICE + OLIVIA offer accessories to pull a look together. SHOES N’ MORE have a large inventory from which to choose a perfect pair. For casual, fun jewelry GORJANA has a wide selection of affordable pieces for all occasions. ASHA BY ADM founder Ashley McCormick also has a fine array of unique clothing and jewelry designs; her Little Asha line of necklaces, earrings and bracelets has plenty to offer young fans for filling their first jewelry boxes. For specs and shades, WARBY PARKER has a shop on the Avenue to find the perfect style at its famously attractive price points.

Summer’s Best Deal

The reputation of Greenwich’s exceptional retail environment has become so well known that its annual sidewalk sale is much more than its name implies; it is a travel destination. For more than 100 years, the Greenwich Chamber of Commerce has promoted local business, sponsoring events like this sale and drawing attention to the great work and dedication of its members to maintaining a vibrant community. Marcia O’ Kane, CEO of the Chamber, notes that the sale is not only the largest outdoor sidewalk sale in the state of Connecticut; with more than 80 stores participating, the event draws thousands of shoppers from the tri-state area and even farther afield. Many will book rooms at local hotels to take advantage of the great deals offered during the four-day event, dine in local restaurants, and generate a healthy bonus to the economy of Greenwich. Says O’Kane, “It underscores our message of SHOP LOCAL— BUY LOCAL.” The sale will be held this year from


July 11 to 14


above: The Well

Lingerie, loungewear and sleepear are necessary parts of every wardrobe, and ROLLER RABBIT and PETTICOAT LANE are specialists. For a cozy pair of bespoke slippers, the elegant inventory of STUBBS AND WOOTTON can be worn from daytime into evening.

Because Greenwich is geographically large, the main thoroughfares of its various neighborhoods have become commercial satellites to the Avenue in central Greenwich, and are magnets for shops and restaurants that often align with that district’s energy and spirit. Stylish shops for clothing and accessories such as FRED and LILY in Old Greenwich, and a newcomer, TOO SPARROWS, embody the fun of independent boutiques. In Cos Cob, fine jewelry artisan Daniela Fischer has opened her shop, JEWELS BY DANIELA, to showcase her beautiful blend of inspiration from nature with the highest quality precious metals and gemstones. And the DIY impulse is now being satisfied by MAKE-MODERN (also in Cos Cob), where customers can learn and improve their skills in sewing, crafting, and other arts.

Avenue retailers have not overlooked the fact that Greenwich is a family town, and clothes and toys for the littlest residents can be found here, too. A new arrival in children’s wear is PETITE MAISON KIDS, featuring luxury European brands for children, from infants through school-age; the inventory includes matching outfits for

siblings, and Mommy and me pairings. This lovely shop joins a grouping of retailers catering to the town’s many young families and doting grandparents, with children’s clothing, shoes, toys, and equipment; PICCOLINA SHOP and JACADI PARIS are two popular destinations. LITTLE ERIC draws customers from town and beyond for its expert fitting for children’s shoes; FUNKY MONKEY on the Avenue and SMART KIDS TOYS on Elm Street are great destinations for fun and educational gifts, toys and books.

Everyone loves a good deal, and consignment shops have found a home in Greenwich. Find a coveted designer handbag or pair of iconic shoes from a top designer, or consign your own perfectly preserved styles to make room in your closet for new things. CODO GIRL, THE REAL REAL, and CONSIGNED DESIGNS all buy and sell high quality designer goods. Codo Girl also offers the extra service of refashioning—transforming great vintage pieces into a current and unique fashion item.

Health and fitness are important priorities for Greenwich residents, and numerous shops and services cater to fulfilling these lifestyle needs. THREADS & TREADS have furnished great running shoes to locals for years, and LULULEMON and ATHLETA have all the right clothing for nearly every workout and sport. Demand continues to grow, as new techniques and regimens join established fitness services and popular gyms and workout studios. New arrivals include HUSH in Glenville, with a variety of new therapies and wellness practices to enhance a workout routine; THE WELL, a studio featuring infrared sauna in Old Greenwich; and LYMBR in Cos Cob, which offers customized stretch sessions. These join other popular gyms and studios including EQUINOX, FORME BARRE FITNESS, PURE BARRE, SLT, and SOUL CYCLE. Other recent and popular additions to the fitness menu are CLUB SWEAT in Old Greenwich, and COUNTDOWN FITNESS and GREENWICH BARRE FITNESS on the Avenue. For something fun and different, CRUSH TABLE TENNIS on Field Point Road offers yet another option for feeling well and having fun.

Beauty products have their place on the Avenue, and the top brands can be found at BLUE MERCURY and SEPHORA. The minimalist surroundings at AESOP provide a calming backdrop for the Australian company’s collection of skin, body and hair products. LE LABO offers its line of custom-blended scents from natural sources around the world, for perfume and grooming gels, creams, and lotions in a unique setting that reflects a commitment to this craft.

A shopping trip on Greenwich Avenue offers the opportunity for some quality time with friends at one of dozens of eateries , or some “me” time at one of the town’s many hair and beauty salons. MAISON D’ALEXANDRE, PAOLO LANFREDI, CHRISTOPHER NOLAND and THE COLOR CAFÉ are just four names among many pampering opportunities to complete a satisfying retail excursion. Another way to end the day is to find the company of a good book; DIANE’S BOOKS has been a reader’s destination, just off the Avenue, for years. Adding to the town’s literary offerings, ATHENA BOOKS in Old Greenwich is another great stop to acquire a bookseller’s recommendation, the latest bestseller, or a page-turning beach read.



Design destinations to help feather your nest with furnishings, décor and more

Whether you’re new to Greenwich or simply looking to update your current home, there are local answers for all your design and decorating questions. Architects, home builders, designers for landscape and interiors, and retailers of home goods have set up shop in and around the commercial hub of Greenwich Avenue. Whether your tastes trend traditional or cutting-edge, easy local access to a wide range of furnishings and design help can put your project on a fast track. As the saying goes, “Birds of a feather flock together,” and many shops and studios that focus on home design and decoration have put their public faces on view not only on Greenwich Avenue, but along the adjoining stretch of Route 1 (Putnam Avenue) to its east and west. This area has become the core of what is known as our town’s own Design District.

National and international brands have landed here. On East Putnam Avenue, one new arrival is LITTLE GREENE, a UK manufacturer of premium paints and wallpapers; in addition to its high-quality paint it offers collections of wallcoverings that include archival paper patterns from Britain’s National Trust properties, in colorways to complement modern design. For fitting out kitchens and every other place in the home that requires custom-built work and storage spaces, the Sao Paolo firm ORNARE, also on East Putnam, has established a retail base here for its luxury brand. In terms of retail square footage, probably the largest brand presence in town is RH. In 2014 the company took over the Old Greenwich Post Office at the corner of Greenwich Avenue and Arch Street, renovating the structure’s interiors to create a dramatic showcase for its home furnishings; the brand has since expanded with RH BABY & CHILD and RH TEEN just north of the main store. Nearby on the Avenue, modernists will find iconic contemporary furnishings at HERMAN MILLER

Other luxury names for high-design furniture and accent pieces

left: Little Greene founder David Mottershead with his two children Ruth and Ben right: Bamboo Floral is based on small painted sections of Chinese wallpaper found at Kingston Lacy Estate in Dorset.

have lined up along Putnam Avenue, including the French firm ROCHE BOBOIS, and LUCENTI, retailer of multiple Italian brands. ROOM, the Tribeca furniture retailer, has a satellite on the Greenwich-Putnam Avenue corridor. And OOMPH, Louise Brooks’ venture into home furnishings from her architectural practice Brooks and Falatico, has prospered with a move for her high-style, made-in-Connecticut furnishings from a second-floor showroom in New Canaan to a Greenwich address. This cluster of luxe furniture and accessories continues to expand, anchored with established shops and adding new arrivals: German kitchen cabinetmaker LEICHT; VISUAL COMFORT for lighting; WATERWORKS plumbing fixtures for kitchen and bath; THE SHADE STORE for window treatments; and FARROW & BALL’s luxury paint and wallpaper. Farther west on Putnam Avenue is ANTHROPOLOGIE, with an ever-evolving collection of home goods. For household basics, three premium mattress sellers—HASTENS, NATUREPEDIC, and DUXIANA—include their brands in the Putnam lineup.

Of course, the abundance of choices for everything from sofas to table linen can be daunting, but in Greenwich help can be just steps away. While some retailers provide in-house design consultation, independent and respected names in the design world have seen the advantage of creating a showcase for their work within this hive of

design and decorating resources. Along Putnam and Greenwich Avenues and tucked into nearby side streets are the ateliers and retail shops of area designers, many of whom have completed national and international projects, in addition to their work for local clients. These storefront settings are often arranged vignette-style, and provide a three-dimensional, in-person glimpse of a professional’s work and aesthetic. On Putnam—East and West—are the design studios of GILES CLEMENT, Suzanne and Lauren McGrath’s MCGRATH II, Sandra Morgan’s SM HOME, and SARAH BLANK DESIGN STUDIO; farther east on Putnam in Cos Cob are Kim Caravella’s HABITAT GREENWICH and Pam Frisoli’s team at TROVARE HOME DESIGN. The cachet of Putnam Avenue continues to lengthen, with LINDA HOFFMAN INTERIORS in Riverside. On Greenwich Avenue are THE TAILORED HOME and GRAYSON DE VERE; PATRICK MELE is on William Street, and at TIGER LILY’s on Prospect Street, customers will find an encyclopedic collection of top designer fabrics and custom upholstery.

A short stroll on the Avenue will reveal even more options for outfitting a home, including accessories and textiles to complete a new look. Park the car and browse in the cluster of home-focused stores you’ll find there. For fine linens, BOLL & BRANCH specializes in organic textiles, and other purveyors of fine linens include HOME BOUTIQUE and the aptly named LYNNENS. For other home decorating, entertaining, and gifting needs, shoppers can discover well curated selections in at least a half-dozen stores here. San Francisco based HUDSON GRACE received a warm reception when it opened a retail shop here in 2023; it joins HOAGLAND’S, a retail landmark on the Avenue for more than eight decades, and BACCARAT, with its classic crystal for table, bar, and home accents. MICHELANGELO’S on Greenwich Avenue specializes in fine engraving for personalized home gifts. Don’t forget to pop around a corner when on the Avenue; MONC XIII on Lewis Court has an ever-changing assortment of unique and luxurious home accessories and accent furnishings. Nearby, SPLURGE offers personalized and Greenwich-themed accessories and gifts.

Art for the walls, and flowers and plants, finish a space and complete a home’s statement of the owners’ style and taste. These elements can all be found within the parameters of the design district, or nearby. Many design studios and home furnishings shops offer framed paintings, drawings and prints; an increasing presence here are fine art galleries. After more than a decade in New Canaan, HEATHER GAUDIO FINE ART brings the founder/ owner’s installations of six exhibitions each year from the gallery’s own roster of contemporary artists, and her expert capacity to advise existing clients and collectors, to a beautiful new space on Greenwich Avenue. Here she joins the SAMUEL OWENS and CAVALIER EBANKs galleries, catering to connoisseurs of top-tier paintings, sculpture, and other fine art media. Floral accents for the home are capably accomplished at WINSTON FLOWERS on the Avenue and GREENWICH ORCHIDS on Mason Street. For their plants and landscape services, both MCARDLES FLORIST & GARDEN CENTER and SAM BRIDGE NURSERY & GREENHOUSES have generations-long reputations in town and throughout lower Fairfield County.

left: Heather Gaudio




Aerie 195 Greenwich Avenue ae.com

Aesop 346 Greenwich Ave. aesop.com

Alice and Olivia 335 Greenwich Ave. aliceandolivia.com

Anne Fontaine 234 Greenwich Ave. annefontaine.com

Anthropologie 480 W. Putnam Ave. anthropologie.com

Athleta 350 Greenwich Ave. athleta.com

Aritzia 165 Greenwich Ave. aritzia.com

ba&sh 353 Greenwich Ave. ba-sh.com

Blankenship Dry Goods 16 Greenwich Ave. blankenshipdrygoods.com

Bluemercury 254 Greenwich Ave. bluemercury.com

Bonobos 53 Greenwich Ave. bonobos.com

Club Monaco 173 Greenwich Ave. clubmonaco.com

CODO Girl 264 Greenwich Ave. rhbabyandchild.com

Consigned Designs 55 Lewis St. codogirl.com

Cynthia Rowley 315 Greenwich Avenue cynthiarowley.com

Express Edit 181 Greenwich Avenue. stores.express.com

Faherty 120 Greenwich Ave. stores.fahertybrand.com

Frame 250 Greenwich Ave. frame-store.com

Great Stuff 321 Greenwich Ave. greatstuffny.com

Hermès 289 Greenwich Ave. hermes.com

Intermix 325 Greenwich Ave. intermixonline.com

J. Crew 126 Greenwich Ave. jcrew.com

J. McLaughlin 55 East Putnam Ave. jmclaughlin.com

Jacadi 22 Greenwich Ave. jacadi.us

Jenni Kayne 271 Greenwich Ave. jennikayne.com

Katie Fong 60 Lewis St. katiefong.com

Lilly Pulitzer 92 Greenwich Ave. lillypulitzer.com

Le Labo 276 Greenwich Ave. lelabofragrances.com

Little Eric of Greenwich 15 E. Elm St. facebook.com/ LittleEricGreenwich

LoveShackFancy 113 Greenwich Ave, loveshackfancy.com

Lululemon Athletica 151 Greenwich Ave. lululemon.com

OGGI 5 365 Greenwich Ave. oggi5.com

Oliver Peoples 236 Greenwich Ave. oliverpeoples.com

Peserico 279 Greenwich Ave. peserico.it

Petite Maison Kids 71 Greenwich Ave. jewelsbydaniela.com

Petticoat Lane

347 Greenwich Ave. petticoat-lane.com

The Piccolina Shop 82 Greenwich Ave. thepiccolinashop.com

Pinky 71 Church St. pinkyofgreenwich.com

Pologeorgis 29 Lewis St. pologeorgis.com

Rag & Bone 244 Greenwich Ave. rag-bone.com

The Real Real 256 Greenwich Ave. therealreal.com


359 Greenwich Ave. richards.mitchellstores.com

Roller Rabbit 103 Greenwich Ave. rollerrabbit.com

Rodd & Gunn

354 Greenwich Ave. roddandgunn.com

Saks Fifth Avenue/ The Saks Shops at Greenwich

200 & 205 Greenwich Ave. 20 East Elm St. saksfifthavenue.com

Sephora 75 Greenwich Ave. sephora.com

Shoes ‘n’ More 251 Greenwich Ave. shoesnmore.com

Stubbs & Wootton

371 Greenwich Ave. stubbsandwootton.com

the westside 117 Greenwich Avenue thewestsideshop.com

Threads & Treads 17 East Putnam Ave. threadsandtreads.com

Tory Burch

255 Greenwich Ave. toryburch.com


289 Greenwich Ave. tumi.com

Todd Snyder 321 Greenwich Ave. toddsnyder.com

Unsubscribed 163 Greenwich Ave. unsubscribed.com

Velvet by Graham & Spencer 271 Greenwich Ave. velvet-tees.com

Veronica Beard 252 Greenwich Ave. veronicabeard.com

Vilebrequin 200 Greenwich Ave. vilebrequin.com

Vince 161 Greenwich Ave. vince.com

Vineyard Vines 145 Greenwich Ave. vineyardvines.com

Warby Parker 344 Greenwich Ave. warbyparker.com

Weilu Frisolone 37 East Elm Street weilufresolone.com

Zara 225 Greenwich Ave. zara.com


ASHA by ADM 409 Greenwich Ave. ashabyadm.com

Betteridge 239 Greenwich Ave. betteridge.com

Gas Bijoux 18 Greenwich Ave. gasbijoux.com

Gorjana 160 Greenwich Ave. gorjana.com

Jewels by Daniela 261 East Putnam Avenue. jewelsbydaniela.com

JL Rocks 5 Riverside Lane jlrocks.com

Lugano Diamonds 240 Greenwich Avenue. luganodiamonds.com

Manfredi Jewels 121 Greenwich Ave. manfredijewels.com

Serpentine Jewels by appointment serpentinejewels.com

Shreve Crump & Low 125 Greenwich Ave. shrevecrumpandlow.com

Simon Teakle Jewelry 4 Grigg St. simonteakle.com

Steven Fox Jewelry 8 Lewis St. stevenfoxjewelry.com

Tiffany & Co. 140 Greenwich Ave. tiffany.com


Baccarat 238 Greenwich Ave. baccarat.com

Boll & Branch 169 Greenwich Ave. bollandbranch.com

Christopher Peacock Cabinetry 2 Dearfield Dr. peacockhome.com

Diane’s Books 8 Grigg St. A dianesbooks.com

Farrow & Ball 32 East Putnam Ave. farrow-ball.com

Funky Monkey 86 Greenwich Ave. funkymonkey.toys

Gilles Clement Design 120 E. Putnam Ave. gclementdesigns.com

Grayson De Vere 88 Greenwich Ave graysondevere.com

Greenwich Orchids 106 Mason Street greenwichorchids.com

HabitatGreenwich 234 E. Putnam Avenue habitatgreenwich.com

Hästens 21-23 E. Putnam Ave. hastens.com

Herman Miller 348 Greenwich Ave. store.hermanmiller.com

Hoagland’s of Greenwich 175 Greenwich Ave. hoaglands.com

Home Boutique of Greenwich 14 Lewis St. homeboutique.com

Jillian Hayes Gallery 405 Greenwich Ave. hayesgallery.com

Leicht Greenwich Kitchens 11 E. Putnam Ave. leichtgreenwich.com

Lucenti 124 East Putnam Ave. lucentiinteriors.com

Lynnens 278 Greenwich Ave. lynnens.com

McArdle’s Florist & Garden Center 48 Arch St. mcardles.com

McGrath II 44 West Putnam Ave. mcgrath2.com

Modiani Kitchens 60 Greenwich Ave. modianikitchens.com

Monc XIII 5 Lewis Ct. monc13.com

Naturepedic 79 E. Putnam Ave. naturepedic.com

Navy Lobster 58 William St. Instagram: @navy_lobster

Oomph 21 West Putnam Ave. oomphhome.com

Patrick Mele 60 William St. patrickmele.com

RH Greenwich 310 Greenwich Ave. rh.com



RH Baby & Child/ RH Teen 264 Greenwich Ave. rhbabyandchild.com

Room 36 East Putnam Ave. roomonline.com

Sam Bridge Nursery & Greenhouses 437 North St. sambridge.com

SM Home 135 E. Putnam Ave. sandramorganinteriors.com

Sarah Blank Design Studio 19 West Putnam Ave. sarahblankdesignstudio.com

Smart Kids Toys 17 East Elm Street sktoys.com

Splurge 39 Lewis St. splurgegifts.com

Steinway & Sons 72 Greenwich Ave. steinwayct.com

The Shade Store 48 West Putnam Ave. theshadestore.com

The Tailored Home 2 Greenwich Ave. thetailoredhomect.com

Tiger Lily’s 154 Prospect St. tigerlilysgreenwich.com

Visual Comfort & Co. 21 West Putnam Ave. circalighting.com

Waterworks 23 West Putnam Ave. waterworks.com

Winston Flowers 382 Greenwich Ave. winstonflowers.com


Club Sweat 1345 E. Putnam Ave. club-sweat.com

Combine Training 469 W. Putnam Ave. combinetrainingct.com

Countdown Fitness 409 Greenwich Ave. countdownfit.com

Equinox Greenwich 16 Old Track Road equinox.com

Forme Barre Fitness 141 W. Putnam Ave. formebarre.com

Greenwich Barre Studio 109 Greenwich Ave. greenwichbarrestudio.com

Pure Barre 280 Railroad Ave. purebarre.com

SLT 134 E. Putnam Ave. sltnyc.com

SoulCycle 266 Mason Street soul-cycle.com

YMCA 50 East Putnam Ave. greenwichymca.org

YWCA 259 East Putnam Ave. ywcagreenwich.org


Angela Cosmai Salon 289 Greenwich Ave. angelacosmai.com

Cave 401 Greenwich Ave. cave.club

Celia B. Skin Care 181 Greenwich Ave. celiabskincare.com

Christopher Noland Salon & Beauty Spa 124 Greenwich Ave. christophernoland.com

The Color Café 23 Benedict Place colorcafestudio.com

Davis Feliz Salon 2 Lewis Ct. davisfelizsalon.com

GlamBlow 18 Lewis St. glam-blow.com

Hush 6 Glenville Street hausofhush.com

Jaafar Tazi Hair Salon 149 Greenwich Ave. jaafartazi.com


D’Alexandre 33 Lewis St. maisondalexandre.com

Paulo Lanfredi Salon 401 Greenwich Ave. paulolanfredi.com

Warren Tricomi Salon

1 E. Putnam Ave. warrentricomi.com

The Well 177 Sound Beach Avenue thewellgreenwich.com


Picali Fine Jewelry 1066 North Street picali-designs.business.site


The Marketplace by fofie & Mia 248 Mill Street fofiemia.com


Beam & Barre 241 E. Putnam Ave. beamandbarre.com

Do’s by Christopher Noland 395 E. Putnam Ave. doshair.com

La Brosse Dry Bar 217 E. Putnam Ave. labrossedrybar.com

Lymbr 291 E. Putnam Ave. belymbr.com

Jewels by Daniela 261 East Putnam Avenue. jewelsbydaniela.com

Make-Modern 220 East Putnam Avenue. make-modern.com

Marietta C. 436 E. Putnam Ave. mariettac.com

Family Functional Fitness

205 E. Putnam Ave. familyfunctional fitness.com

Trovare Home 245 East Putnam Ave. trovarehomedesign.com


Abigail Fox Designs 187 Sound Beach Ave. abigailfoxstore.com

Anna Banana 248 Sound Beach Ave.

Athena Books 228 Sound Beach Avenue bookshop.org

Back 40 Mercantile 264 Sound Beach Ave. back40mercantile.com


Bennett Jewelers 254 Sound Beach Ave. bennettjewelers oldgreenwich.com


177 Sound Beach Ave. claudettestyles.com

Elivate Med Spa 1455 E. Putnam Avenue elivatemedspa.com


236 Sound Beach Ave. thefredshop.com


264 Sound Beach Ave. housewarmingsct.com

Images of Old Greenwich

202 Sound Beach Ave. imagescenter.com


250 Sound Beach Ave. lilyoldgreenwich.com

Originals 261 Sound Beach Ave. originalslifestyle.com


Special Florist 212 Sound Beach Ave.

Contadino, the owner of Marietta C. Designs, offers ready-to-wear and custom-made special-occasion women’s wear, from cocktail outfits to gowns for brides and bridesmaids.
where luxury & tranquility meet 1114 East Putnam Avenue | Greenwich, CT | 06878 (203) 698-6980 | JHouse@JHouseGreenwich.com | JHouseGreenwich.com Experience the JLife in our newly renovated boutique hotel. Relax in our JHouse Spa, refresh at our heated pool, and delight with the savors of Tony’s at the JHouse featuring an Italian Steakhouse Menu.
ANDREA CARSON 30 Celebrating 100 Years


Good eats and good times are served at Greenwich’s lively restaurant scene

The food scene in Greenwich is dynamic and thriving. With a wealth of choices, Greenwich Avenue and the retail streets of the town’s surrounding hamlets are a food lover’s delight. A new coffee stop, lunch place or sophisticated dining venue seems to appear in almost every season.

One of Greenwich Avenue’s hottest new hot spots is MOLI, the inspired creation of restaurateur K Dong, who also owns MIKU and HINOKI, two other favorites on the Avenue. With Chef Steven Chen, K has created a menu that balances East and West with authentic flavors from regions of China. The venue is an aesthetic treat with a speakeasy-style bar at the front of the house. The dining space has a luxurious, intimate

feel, evocative of the 1940s Shanghai of K’s favorite film, In the Mood for Love. It is a perfect spot for a special occasion, or for making any occasion special.

Fine dining in a sophisticated setting has been a staple in Greenwich, even before the arrival of the many culinary stars who have launched venues on the Avenue and around town. Twenty-year veteran L’ESCALE, nestled in a waterside setting on Steamboat Road in the Delamar Hotel, has been a perennial local favorite. Of course, new arrivals with innovative ideas also set the stage for a great meal. The long-anticipated 2022 opening of Chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten’s HAPPY MONKEY brings a tropical vibe and a Latininspired menu to the Avenue. THE COTTAGE, award-winning Chef Brian Lewis’s venue that also opened two years ago, offers diners a fresh and seasonal take on contemporary

American favorites. On Church Street off Putnam Avenue is the beautifully appointed TOWNHOUSE, with sophisticated coastal cuisine. For a peaceful setting and an always tempting menu, diners head northwest to Glenville and enjoy the ambiance at REBECCA’S. In Old Greenwich, LE FAT POODLE offers appealing and eclectic dishes in surroundings that are charming and fun.

The same restaurateur, Anshu Vidyarthi, recently opened SIREN RESTOBAR on Sound Beach Avenue with a Mediterranean themed menu created with Uruguay-born chef Jorge Ramos. VALBELLA serves up a classic Italian menu in two perfectly appointed dining rooms in its lovely Victorian era venue in Riverside.

“Location, location, location,” is a real estate mantra that also applies to dining venues, and restaurateur Ron Rosa understands the value of a lively one; POLPO on Old Post

opposite page: K Dong with business partner Chef Steven Chen and Executive Chef Tin Huynh in Moli’s private dining room left: Rosina’s vintage Negroni right: Happy Monkey’s yellowfin tuna tartare

Road offers a piano bar along with its stylish “saloon” menu. Rosa also recently opened IL LEONE, with American brasserie cuisine in an elegant setting overlooking the Byram River. Up North Street, just over the New York state line from Banksville, diners from Greenwich and beyond have been enjoying the very recent opening of Chef Thomas Burke’s latest venue LE POISSON set in the much beloved gourmet landmark space that was previously home to La Cremaillere.

If you’re trying to keep track, the Greenwich Chamber of Commerce’s Instagram site is a great place to pick up news of the latest arrivals to the town’s lengthy menu of good eateries (@greenwichchamber) plus reports on some of Greenwich’s longstanding favorite dining venues. Back in 2022, Chamber CEO Marcia O’Kane spotted a food-friendly trend in Cos Cob, with the arrival of a cluster of new food destinations such as WILDACRE ROTISSERIE and ISLAND FIN POKE, to name just two. This bustling hamlet continues its streak of opening doors. With a menu of popular deli-style food with great breakfasts, sandwiches, and salads, and good prices and service, The MAKERIE CAFÉ on Valley Road is earning lots of compliments. At MARGO’S CAFÉ, another Cos Cob newcomer, proprietor Betsy Vazquez and her team offer a delicious menu of her Latin and Puerto Rican specialties.

Whether your day starts off in backcountry, or in another neighborhood around town, Greenwich’s abundant supply of food shops, restaurants, and takeout spots can provide many choices for a good morning java with some tasty eats to accompany it. You can patronize a favorite or sample a new place every day of the week, and then some. In Cos Cob, ROOST KITCHEN + COFFEE serves up top-notch coffee and breakfast sandwiches as well as salads and sandwiches to go. In Old Greenwich, JOE’S STUDIO CAFÉ, named for “Joe,” its Loring 57 Nighthawk Roaster, is a daily stop on Sound Beach Avenue for many a commuter, or a parent on the way home from school dropoff. CFCF roasts its beans daily, with three venues around town, one in Riverside, one on the Avenue, and one on Grigg Street, farther downtown and close to the train station. Coming into town from mid-

and backcountry, you might choose COFFEE FOR GOOD, located in Mead House on the campus of the Second Congregational Church on Maple Avenue, with plenty of parking. It offers great coffee, tea, pastries and more, fulfilling a second worthy mission to serve as a nonprofit training platform for employees with differing disabilities. With a parallel role, THE CAFÉ AT GREENWICH LIBRARY partners with nonprofit Abilis and employs staff with special needs to serve good coffee and a long menu of breakfast and lunch items to library patrons and employees. Also in the spirit of doing well by doing good, for every bag of coffee it sells, GREGORY’S COFFEE on the Avenue gives a pair of eyeglasses to a deserving person in need in the developing world. If these choices aren’t sufficient for a restless soul in search of a cuppa, there’s a mobile offering, too.

COFFEE LUCA, Proprietor Luca Morabito’s coffee truck, most often on Arch street, serves great coffee, espresso and baked goods, and sets up at the farmer’s market and at venues and events around town throughout the year.

While many of us like our morning coffee neat, others are looking for the perfect baked good as a complement, and Greenwich has a wealth of great bakeries. Behind Saks on the Avenue is SOMETHING NATURAL, an offshoot of the original bakery/sandwich shop on Nantucket that bakes legendary bread. Nearby are three more bakeries with European roots and delectable traditional recipes. ST. MORITZ has been a Greenwich institution for more than 75 years; RAPHAEL’S on Mason Street is a husband-and-wife (and now sons) business, specializing in sweet French favorites and heavenly baguettes; and the BLACK FOREST PASTRY SHOP offers sweet German delicacies on Lewis Street. On Putnam Avenue, BY THE WAY BAKERY founder and CEO Helene Godin saw the need for fresh, high quality gluten- and dairy-free baked goods, and does a brisk business in the Greenwich shop and three other locations in New York for her company’s products. BTW also packages kosher gluten- and dairy-free baked goods. In other neighborhoods, COBS BREAD sells their loaves just off Putnam Avenue in Riverside, and DIMARE PASTRY SHOP is a family-owned institution in the Riverside

Commons shopping plaza, selling its Italian cakes, pastry and bread for nearly fifty years. Another gluten-free baker is OLD GREENWICH BAKING COMPANY, a delivery business baking fresh bread, bagels and cookies; the company offers monthly subscriptions of its products. When it comes to bagels, Greenwich has a generous handful of options. POPUP BAGELS has recently popped up in Glenville; in addition on-site shopping, this baker takes preorders for pickup. Both UPPER CRUST

BAGEL CO. on Sound Beach Avenue in Old Greenwich and LENNY’S BAGELS in Cos Cob offer a wide selection of bagel varieties. And, to add to the creativity of this segment of the food biz, the eponymous proprietor of BRITT & CO. BAGELS has made sweet bagels, savory bagels, and even her own character bagels— the Grinch and Sesame Street Muppets are just two of her creations—for this special order, fresh-from-the-oven baker.

Sometimes a smoothie, vegan bowl, or other green, fresh, and healthy option suits your mood.


KITCHEN and THE GRANOLA BAR—all on the Avenue-- are great destinations. Greenwich draws residents from around the world, and the international flavors that its restaurants represent provide a corresponding melting pot of culinary ideas from dining venues of all sizes. FALAFEL-TACO, located at the top of the Avenue, blends the two food cultures of its owner-chefs for what they call Mex-raeli (translation: Mexican + Israeli) cuisine, an offshoot of their first shop in Pleasantville in Westchester. It includes vegan options on its unique, varied menu. LA TAQUERIA, also at the top of Greenwich Avenue, offers a fine sit-down experience with great traditional Mexican dishes. Farther west on Old Field Point Road, BOXCAR CANTINA provides a mix of dishes rooted in the three cultures of northern New Mexico—Native American, Spanish, and AngloEuropean.

Asian and fusion cuisine also has many devotees here. HINOKI takes a tapas-style approach to far-Eastern favorites; KISSAKI offers omakase-style sushi; and MIKU SUSHI artfully presents its Tokyo-sourced ingredients. French-Vietnamese cuisine is the star at ORIENTA, a chic bistro next door to the owners’


clockwise from top left: Siren Restobar is perfect spot to grab a cocktail and a quick bite • Bianca’s Insalata di Carciofi • Chef Adrien Blech of Orienta

• Fresh, healthy ingredients are the cornerstone of Nit Noi’s menu.


perennial hotspot for French cooking, LE PENGUIN. North and west of the Avenue diners will find the artful presentations of Japanese favorites at TSUKI OMAKASE AND BAR. For fans of Thai food, NIT NOI PROVISIONS is east of downtown in Cos Cob, and offers authentic broths, soups, rice dishes and more. Also in Cos Cob are the Indian specialties of MUMBAI TIMES, as well as the freshest-sourced sushi and many other seafood offerings—fresh fish as well as a variety of seafood dishes prepared to order--at FJORD FISH MARKET

Mediterranean menus are favorites here, with options all around town. A long menu of Greek specialties is offered at GREENWICH FLAVORS BY MYRNA on Mason Street; in Byram, FAMOUS GREEK KITCHEN has been welcoming customers for more than thirty years. You will also find Italian food in almost every neighborhood. BIANCA, at the top of the Avenue, is run by two brothers from Naples and is well known for its lively bar and authentic cuisine. In Byram, BAR ROSINA’s is known for its pizzas, homemade pastas, and generous drinks. LOUIE’S, on River Road East in Cos Cob, is a friendly neighborhood place with a traditional atmosphere; also in Cos Cob, IL

PASTAFICIO features pastas made daily on the premises, and has a busy to-go clientele and a few tables for dining in (BYOB). APPLAUSI

OSTERIA in Old Greenwich has a sophisticated menu and the added draw of a spacious back patio, open in the summer months.

Every town has its own, tried-and-true hangouts, and Greenwich is no exception.

THE GINGER MAN features American fare and a fine selection of craft brews, and ELM STREET OYSTER HOUSE has the freshest bivalves. Also on the Avenue are the great appetizers and well-stocked wine racks at HARVEST WINE BAR, and the coastalthemed SOUTH BAY. Diners enjoy a great steak at BLACKSTONE’S or TONY’S AT THE J HOUSE. Other neighborhoods also have favorite spots that locals frequent on the regular; OLD GREENWICH SOCIAL CLUB on Sound Beach Avenue is well-known for its friendly and relaxed ambiance. Cos Cob has THE LITTLE PUB, which prepares a burger and other American favorites to perfection, and CAREN’S COS COBBER is a great spot to



Le Poisson

46 Bedford-Banksville Rd. 914-234-9647 poissonny.com


Bar Rosina’s 230 Mill Street 203-681-2376 barrosinas.com


699 W. Putnam Avenue 203-681-2316 constantinosofgreenwich.com

Famous Greek Kitchen

10 N. Water St. 203-531-6887 famousgreekkitchen.com

Firehouse Deli

265 Mill Street 203-531-0002 firehousedeligreenwichct.com


Caren’s Cos Cobber

31 East Putnam Ave. 203-992-1333 thecoscobber.com

Chicken Joe’s

231 E. Putnam Ave. 203-861-0075 chickenjoesofgreenwich.com

Fjord Fish Market

160 East Putnam Avenue 203-661-5006 fjordfishmarket.com

Flour Water Salt Bread

160 East Putnam Avenue flourwatersaltbread.com

Gelato & Cioccolato

232 E. Putnam Ave. 203-900-1288 gelatoecioccolato.com

Gofer Ice Cream 522 East Putnam Avenue 203-661-9080 gofericecream.com

Il Pastaficio

213 East Putnam Avenue 203-900-1199 ilpastaficio.com

Island Fin Poke

136 East Putnam Avenue 203-983-5672 islandfinpoke.com

Lenny’s Bagels 207 East Putnam Ave. 203-900-1955 lennysbagels.com

Little Pub 531 East Putnam Ave. 203-717-1147 littlepub.com

Louie’s Italian Bar & Restaurant

136 River Rd. Ext. 203-422-2177 louiesrestaurantbar.com

The Makerie Cafe 77 Valley Road 203-661-3354 themakeriecafe.com

Margo’s Café 122 River Road Extension 203-302-1912 margos.cafe

Mumbai Times

140 East Putnam Ave. 203-635-8726 mumbaitimesct.com

Nit Noi Provisions

3 Strickland Road 203-485-9303 nitnoiprovisions.com

Pizza Post 522 East Putnam Ave. 203-661-0909 thepizzapost.com

Rinaldi’s Country Deli

70 Orchard St. 203-622-8315 rinaldiscoscob.com

Roost Kitchen + Coffee

236 East Putnam Ave. 475-303-2100 heyroost.com

Wildacre Rotisserie 147 East Putnam Ave. 203-220-5070 wildacrerotisserie.com


Il Leone

328 Pemberwick Rd. 203-813-3300 illeonegreenwich.com

Popup Bagels

12 Riversville Road 203-532-5401 popupbagels.com

Rebecca’s 265 Glenville Rd. 203-532-9270 rebeccasgreenwich.com

Sweet Notes 21 Glen Ridge Road 203-405-4151 rebeccasgreenwich.com


Aux Délices

3 W. Elm St.:203-622-6644 1075 E. Putnam Ave. Riverside; 203-698-1066 auxdelicesfoods.com

Bianca Restaurant& Bar 30 Greenwich Ave. 203-900-1177 biancaofgreenwich.com

Bistro V 339 Greenwich Ave. 203-661-6634 versaillesgreenwich.com

Black Forest Bakery 52 Lewis St. 203-629-9330 blackforestpastryshop.com

Blackstones 28 W. Putnam Ave. 203-661-8700 blackstonesteakhousect.com

Boxcar Cantina 44 Old Field Point Rd. 203-661-4774 boxcarcantina.com

Britt & Co. Bagels 85 Railroad Avenue 203-340-2414 brittandcobagels.com

By the Way Bakery 19 E. Putnam Ave. 203-489-3610 btwbakery.com

Café at Greenwich Library

101 West Putnam Avenue 203-622-7992 greenwichlibrarycafe.org

CFCF - Coffee Café Roasters

118 Greenwich Ave. 203-661-8300 and 6 Grigg Street 475-897-1300 cfcfcoffee.com

Coffee for Good 48 Maple Ave. 203-979-4898 coffeeforgood.org

Coffee Luca around town 203-727-3124 coffeeluca.org

The Cottage 49 Greenwich Avenue 203-769-1220 thecottage.kitchen/ greenwich.com

Doppio 41 East Elm St. 203-347-4906 doppiogreenwich.com

Eastend Restaurant 409 Greenwich Ave. 203-862-9200 zhospitalitygroup.com

Elm Street Oyster House 11 West Elm St. 203-629-5795 elmstreetoysterhouse.com

Falafel-Taco 28 Greenwich Ave. 203-485-0088 falafel-taco.com

Freebird 116 East Putnam Avenue 203-599-9100 freebirdfood.com

Happy Monkey by Jean-Georges 376 Greenwich Ave. 203-405-5787 happymonkeygreenwich.com

Ginger Man 64 Greenwich Ave. 203-861-6400 gingermanct.com

The Granola Bar 41 Greenwich Ave. 203-883-5220 thegranolabarct.com

Greenwich Flavor by Myrna’s 148 Mason Street 203-869-1500 greenwichflavorbymyrnas.com

Gregory’s Coffee 342 Greenwich Ave. 203-900-4583 gregoryscoffee.com

Grigg Street Pizza 1 Grigg Street 203-717-1190 griggstreetpizza.com

Harvest Wine Bar 372 Greenwich Ave. 203-869-4080 harvestwinebar.com

Hinoki Greenwich 263 Greenwich Avenue 203-900-0011 hinokigreenwich.com

La Taqueria 10 Greenwich Ave. 203-992-1199 taqueriact.com


L’Escale 500 Steamboat Rd. 203-661-4600 lescalerestaurant.com

Lobster Craft 107 Greenwich Avenue 203-900-1555 lobstercraft.com

Le Penguin

61 Lewis St.; 203-717-1200 lepenguinbistro.com


366 Greenwich Ave. 203-629-4747 zhospitalitygroup.com

Meli-Melo 362 Greenwich Ave. 203-629-6153 melimelogreenwich.com

Miku Sushi 68 Greenwich Ave. 203-900-7676 mikugreenwich.com

MOLI 253 Greenwich Avenue 203-900-4567 moligreenwich.com

Orienta 55 Lewis St.; 203-489-3394 orientarestaurant.com

Patsy’s Pizzeria 130 East Putnam Avenue patsyspizzeria.us

Polpo Restaurant 554 Old Post Rd. 203-629-1999 polporestaurant.com

Raphaël’s Bakery 146 Mason St. 203-485-0450 raphsbakery.com

St. Moritz Bakery 383 Greenwich Ave. 203-869-2818 stmoritzgreenwich.com

Something Natural 189 Greenwich Ave. 203-863-2100 somethingnaturalct.com

South Bay 403 Greenwich Ave. 203-717-1836 southbayct.com

Supr Food Kitchen 19 W. Elm St. 203-861-1150 myxkitchen.com

Sweetgreen 102 Greenwich Ave. 203-379-0704 sweetgreen.com

Terra Ristorante 156 Greenwich Ave. 203-629-5222 zhospitalitygroup.com

Townhouse 35 Church St. 203-622-4223 townhousegreenwich.com

Van Leeuwen Ice Cream 375 Greenwich Avenue 475-275-0951 vanleeuwenicecream.com


Alpen Pantry 23 Arcadia Road. 203-637-3813 alpenpantry.com

Applausi Osteria 199 Sound Beach Avenue 203-637-4447 osteriaapplausi.com

Cups N’ Cones of Old Greenwich 235 Sound Beach Avenue 203-622-4050 cupsnconesog.com

Garden Catering 185 Sound Beach Ave. 203-698-2900 177 Hamilton Ave. Byram; 203-422-2555 gardencatering.com

Joe Studio Café 185 Sound Beach Ave. 203-990-0479 joestudiocafe.com

Le Fat Poodle 20 Arcadia Rd. 203-717-1515 lefatpoodle.com

Old Greenwich Social Club 148 Sound Beach Ave. 203-990-3033 ogsocialclub.com

Siren RestoBar 220 Sound Beach Avenue 203-628-4205 sirenrestobar.com

Sweet Pea’s Baking Company 212 Sound Beach Ave. 203-990-0008 sweetpeasct.com

Upper Crust Bagel Co. 197 Sound Beach Ave. 203-698-0079 uppercrustbagel.com


Ada’s Kitchen + Coffee 112 Riverside Ave. 203-637-1956 heyroost.com

CFCF - Coffee Café Roasters 1162 East Putnam Avenue 203-990-0342 cfcfcoffee.com

COBS Bread Bakery 5 Riverside Lane 203-990-0560 cobsbread.com

Tony’s at the J House 1114 East Putnam Ave. 203-698-6999 tonysatthejhouse.com

Valbella 1309 E. Putnam Ave. 203-637-1115 valbellagreenwich.com


Riko’s 2010 West Main St. [Stamford/Old Greenwich border]; 203-674-8970 rikospizza.com

eat and enjoy a live music performance.

For comfort food, Greenwich has this niche covered. Whether it’s a freshly made crepe at MELI-MELO, a slice at GRIGG STREET

PIZZA, or your favorite salad or entrée at AUX DELICES. A new fast-casual eatery specializing in chicken sandwiches, FREEBIRD serves breakfast sandwiches and wraps all day and a menu of salads and healthy sides. Don’t miss the nuggets at GARDEN CATERING, or gourmet sandwiches at ALPEN PANTRY in Old Greenwich, classics that have a following. There are made-to-order sandwiches at many spots: FIREHOUSE in Byram, RINALDI’S in Cos Cob, and HAPPINESS IS market in Banksville. Teens will tell you about PIZZA POST and CHICKEN JOE’S and their High School Special in Cos Cob, where you’ll also find a cheese lover’s heaven at GREENWICH CHEESE COMPANY.

Finally, there’s dessert. New in Glenville is SWEET NOTES, full of things to satisfy a sweet tooth, including Emack & Bolio’s ice cream, all candy, s’mores, and hot chocolate. This shop joins GOFER in Cos Cob, CUPS N’ CONES in Old Greenwich, and VAN LEEUWEN on the Avenue in serving outstanding ice cream.

left: Flour Water Salt Bread right: Raphael’s


Meet these must-visit new businesses

Make Modern


HOW DID YOU SELECT COS COB AS THE LOCATION FOR YOUR STORE? We love how centrally located Cos Cob is within the town of Greenwich. We have students from all areas of town, and we’re not too far from any of them.


The welcome was incredible. When we opened, so many residents came to say hello. Our neighboring businesses offered to add information about our studio in their windows. One of our rst steps was to join the Chamber of Commerce. Marcia has been so supportive with marketing opportunities from social media to the radio. And we love the beautiful Cos Cob Library. The librarians and staff have helped spread the word among the community.

FAVORITE THINGS ABOUT RUNNING A BUSINESS HERE? There is a strong appreciation for creativity and learning lifelong hobbies such as knitting, crochet, needlepoint, or sewing. We love watching our younger students discover new talents. Their parents support these interests and understand the bene ts of adding creativity to kids’ activities.

GO-TO SPOTS IN TOWN? You can nd us at Roost every day. We love their lattes and healthy lunch options. For pizza, we go next door to Arcuri’s. Aux Delices also has items we can’t live without, such as their ginger honey tea. We often work late and love to pick up easy dinners at Mike’s Organic. Raphael’s Bakery also holds a special place in our hearts. We love everything they make, and we’ve just about tried it all.

WHAT SETS MAKE MODERN APART FROM OTHER CHILDREN’S AND ADULT CLASSES? When people think of kids crafting, they think paper

plates, pipe cleaners, and slime. Young people are capable of so much more! Our classes introduce students to creative techniques: hand and machine sewing, collage, weaving, macrame, resin craft, and more. Our curriculum uses the highest quality materials to create beautiful, nished projects. Our goal is for students to create work they love.

An aspect that sets our adult classes apart is the tremendous value our courses provide – we always want students to leave with a nished project. For example, in needlepoint classes, we also teach students how to turn their work into an ornament, or we frame their piece, turn it into a useful clutch purse, etc. This nishing typically costs hundreds. In machine sewing classes, students get to choose from our designer fabrics.

MOST POPULAR CLASSES? Our machine sewing and crafting classes are very popular. Machine sewing classes are not offered in many places, and there is a huge demand. Students leave every week with a new item they’ve sewn, which is very motivating. We’ve designed a format to teach machine sewing in an easy-to-understand way. We also provide all materials needed.

We’ve heard crafting classes are popular with parents based on the variety and quality of projects. We heard over and over from parents, “We hung her piece in the dining room, and everyone asks who the artist is.”


Registration for summer camp is open. We offer eight weekly camp sessions from June-August for grades 1-6. Every week features a new theme. From S.T.E.A.M. to fashion design, interior design, or the Olympics, we will have new projects every single day. Summer camp is one of our favorite times. We’ve been busy hosting ladies’ nights out. We have a craft project menu online that people can choose from. Bring anything you would like to eat or drink, and we will make sure your group has a fantastic night out.

Avenue • 203.340.2277 • make-modern.com Q&A
East Putnam
Above: Erika Allen, co-owner

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1455 East Putnam Ave. | Greenwich, CT 203-SURGEON (203-787-4366) specialtysurgeons.com

Petite Maison Kids

203-769-1116 • petitemaisonkids.com

WHEN DID YOU OPEN FOR BUSINESS? In November 2023 we opened our flagship store on Greenwich Avenue. I started Petite Maison Kids in 2018 while pregnant with my daughter. I wanted to create something new and exciting in the world children’s fashion and particularly in the US market. Although I did not have fashion or business experience, I had a vision and a drive to bring a fresh perspective to the industry.

HOW DID YOU SELECT GREENWICH AVENUE AS THE LOCATION FOR YOUR STORE? Since I started the company, it’s always been a dream of mine to have a store on Greenwich Ave. This is our first store for the brand and I wouldn’t imagine it being anywhere else. There’s something about Greenwich – it’s not just about business, it’s personal. The vibe, the people, the whole atmosphere – it feels like home for my vision of children’s fashion. It’s not just a store; it’s about sharing something heartfelt in a community that resonates with everything I love.


I’m so thankful to the Greenwich community for welcoming us. The support has been tremendous from other business owners on the Avenue as well as local customers. In particular, I’m so grateful to the Greenwich Chamber of Commerce for being our guiding force as I set up and navigate my new store. Their support, insights, and connections made me feel like I’m part of a caring community.

FAVORITE THINGS ABOUT RUNNING A BUSINESS HERE? Greenwich Ave is undeniably a vibe, and that’s exactly why running my store there is so enjoyable. The town is very family-friendly. It’s not just a shopping destination; it’s a place where families stroll, kids play, and there’s a sense of togetherness. I love this environment where you can spend hours exploring the Avenue and kids can have fun picking out their favorite pieces then go to the beautiful town park or get ice cream down the block. I also love the art culture of the town and all the amazing cafes and restaurants.

WHERE ARE YOUR GO-TO SPOTS IN TOWN? My favorite breakfast spots are Maman and Raph’s Bakery. For lunch I love to visit South Bay and The Cottage. My favorite dinner spots are Doppio and Bianca.

WHAT SETS APART PETITE MAISON FROM OTHER CHILDREN’S BOUTIQUES? When you step inside the store, my hope is that people are transported and immersed in our unique world of children’s fashion. The personalized shopping experience is about creating lasting connections with our customers. Our commitment to quality, coupled with a warm and inviting atmosphere, ensures that every visit to our boutique on Greenwich Ave becomes a memorable one for both parents and kids alike. We take pride in meticulous attention to detail. Each piece is not

just clothing, but a carefully curated heirloom with its own story. We believe in the beauty of thoughtfully crafted garments that stand the test of time. It’s our way of adding a touch of creativity and lasting charm to the world of children’s fashion.


Our collection at Petite Maison Kids has something for every age, ranging from the tiniest bundles of joy to ten years old. We are the destination for adorable matching sibling outfits, thoughtful gifts and toys, as well as cozy knitwear, hats, and coats. We offer the most stunning collection for special occasion wear perfect for weddings, holidays, photoshoots, vacations, birthdays, and events. Our stylists in store can help put together a complete outfit including matching hair accessories, socks, and shoes.


We are working on expanding our range of collections to widen the selection for boys as well as Mommy-and-me styles. We are also busy planning in-store events for kids and families such as children’s book signings and charity events. For updates and event information, follow our Instagram @petitemaisonkidsgreenwich

71 Greenwich Avenue •
Above: Owner Katerina Azarova

We are a boutique orthodontic practice located in the heart of Greenwich, CT and the Upper East side of New York City. We specialize in treatment for children and adults.

Dr. Bina Park Orthodontics is dedicated to personal attention. Our practice prides itself on creating enjoyable and informative experiences for every patientʼs orthodontic journey.

We love seeing our patients transform into their best smile!


42 Sherwood Place | Greenwich, CT 06830 | 203.900.1111


150 East 77th Street, Suite 1E | New York, NY 10075 | 212.369.2462

bina@drbinapark.com drbinapark.com




We opened Freebird on a beautiful sunny day, July 25 2023.


When our realtor, Diane Roth, showed us the space, it was really a blank open space. We loved the back wall of windows and the natural light it provided. We loved that it was in the heart of town, close to shopping, schools, businesses and the hospital. Another key factor to sealing the deal was all the parking available behind the building.


With great excitement! We were overwhelmed by the enthusiasm, serving repeat customers as well as new ones everyday. The positive word of mouth was incredible and the steady flow of students created a great buzz. We teamed up with BCA and donated a percentage of our coffee proceeds. The Chamber of Commerce has been amazing in supporting our new business. Marcia O’Kane, President, was present at our opening and ribbon cutting. Since then, we have been invited to meet other businesses in Greenwich, creating a really tight-knit community. We look forward to collaborating with other community organizations


Our #1 go-to spot for eating is Miku-we love it there, however we do switch it up from time to time and also love The Cottage, Happy Monkey and Bianca. For shopping, our family loves Vineyard Vines and the girls like Brandy Melville. For gifts and homegoods, we like Navy Lobster. For beauty, I go to Crimson Hair Salon for a wonderful cut and color.


We like to think of ourselves as a healthy chicken spot with something for everyone. We have well-thought-out salads, soups, chicken sandwiches and wraps either grilled or crispy, nuggets for the little ones, and we serve breakfast egg sandwiches and wraps all day. For a morning or mid afternoon pick-me-up, we have delicious coffee from Caffe Ammi, a roaster in Pelham, NY, who we have been working with for over 20 years.


The kids especially like our sweets—specifically the banana nutella muffin and chocolate chip cookie. Our Freebird sandwich is the most popular, followed by the Hotbird.


We just recently added the Chicken Carnitas Rice Bowl with different varieties coming soon. Cheesecakes, ordered in advance, are a new addition, perfect for entertaining.

116 East Putnam Avenue • 203-599-9100 • freebirdfood.com Q&A KATE SCHLIENTZ
Above: Scott and Heather Fratangelo; Below: The Buffalo Bird with Frank’s hot sauce, blue cheese and red cabbage slaw


We do the homework on the public and private schools in and around town

In evaluating a town’s quality of life, the quality of its schools is a priority, and the educational opportunities available for Greenwich families are varied and excellent. The town’s population of more than 62,000 enables Greenwich’s public school system to offer a range of educational settings

and programs, from preschool through high school. Well regarded private schools within the town’s borders round out a selection of learning options that are a big draw for new residents.

The town’s public school system currently serves more than 8600 students. It operates 11 elementary schools, spread out over Greenwich’s distinctive neighborhoods. There

are three middle schools, one high school and an alternative high school program. The school district maintains an extensive and comprehensive website with information and contact details for all of its programs (greenwichschools.org ) Private schools in town serve students from preschool through grade 12, with programs dedicated to college

Greenwich students garner academic honors and take advantage of the extra-curricular offerings.

Empower your thinking

A single thought begins a journey of exploration and can be the source for igniting passions, inspiring others, or making an impact.

gcds.net It’s how we think.

prep as well as several schools with a focus on teaching students with learning differences. In the public school system, students are assigned to elementary and middle schools based on residential attendance areas. In addition, four of the elementary schools and one middle school also serve as magnet schools, offering program choices for families. The International School at Dundee and New Lebanon Elementary have International Baccalaureate programs. Julian Curtiss Elementary provides world language instruction with instruction in Spanish or French in grades K-5. Hamilton Avenue Elementary offers the district’s first STEAM program, with a focus on Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and Math. Western Middle School is an ‘AVID Schoolwide’ middle school. AVID, which stands for Advancement Via Individual Determination is a college readiness and executive functioning program designed to help all students achieve their goals and reach their full academic potential. Parents looking for the right program and school can be assured of the availability of an appropriate placement for an excellent education that honors the individual talents and differences of each student. In addition to five Greenwich public schools’ achievement of coveted Blue Ribbon status, the Niche online search tool gives the school district an A+ rating.

With an enrollment of more than 2,600 students at the start of the current school year, Greenwich High School provides a wealth of academic, social, and athletic opportunities. More than 350 courses cover a vast range of material in numerous disciplines, from the social sciences, arts, and humanities to a rigorous catalog of courses in mathematics, science and technology. Seven languages at levels from introductory to honors and advanced placement are offered, including a sequence for Mandarin Chinese from level one to advanced placement. In addition to 32 advanced placement courses, options such as the project-based Innovations Lab and the Honors Science Research program and independent study are available. With abundant opportunities for setting and

achieving high goals for themselves, GHS students rise to the challenge. This year, 36 students have been recognized as Commended Students in the 2023 National Merit Scholarship Program, 11 have been recognized as 2023 National Merit Scholarship Program Semifinalists, and 11 have been recognized as 2023 National Merit Scholarship Finalists. In addition, three students were included in the top 300 scholars in the Regeneron Science Talent Search 2024, the nation’s oldest and most prestigious science and math competition for high school seniors.

Of course, achievement extends beyond academics. Greenwich High School provides many other outlets for students to hone their talents and develop new skills. Clubs, sports, and civic engagement are all ways to tap the latent excellence of each young person. More than 100 clubs (106 at last count) provide students with many paths for improving their capabilities, in fine arts, theater, languages, technology, and much more; clubs are also a means for selfdiscovery and meeting new friends.

Community service provides another area for Greenwich students to shine. Dozens of local organizations offer opportunities for learning new skills, making meaningful connections, and making a difference. Social agencies, food banks, and museums welcome volunteers, which is an important factor in overall achievement for high school students. Since volunteerism is one component to achieve membership in the National Honor Society—the class of 2024 has 198 senior inductees—many NHS members offer their services as tutors in the high school’s leaning and media center, as well as spending volunteer hours at organizations around town.

Known by the Greenwich High School team mascot, the Cardinals, sports are another important part of student life. The 54-acre campus has extensive facilities for training and competition, and the school’s athletic department fields 40 varsity teams that have won numerous county, state and regional championships. There are also freshman and junior varsity teams in many sports, as well as the possibilities for students to participate in

intramural sports activities.

Numerous preschool programs operate throughout town. Greenwich Public Schools offer preschool programs in five of its elementary schools, and local families also have access to more than thirty preschools; many are affiliated with local private schools and churches. In addition, several daycare centers in town offer preschool programs.

Greenwich is also well known for its roster of private schools. Greenwich Country Day School educates students from preschool through grade 12 and is the only coeducational preparatory day school in town. Brunswick School was founded in 1902 and is an independent college preparatory school for boys with a program for students from Pre-K through grade 12. Sacred Heart Greenwich, founded in 1848, is a private, independent Catholic all-girls college-preparatory school from kindergarten through 12th grade with a coed preschool and prekindergarten.

Greenwich Academy, founded in 1827, is the oldest girls’ school in Connecticut and enrolls students from kindergarten through grade 12. Founded in 1958 and accredited by both the American Montessori School and the International Baccalaureate Organization, Whitby School offers a program for children from 18 months to grade 8.

Excellent private schools are also located in neighboring towns. Both Rye Country Day School in nearby Westchester and King School in Stamford offer coeducational programs for students from pre-K through grade 12. Fairfield College Preparatory School is a private program for boys from grades 9 through 12; it is located on the campus of Fairfield University, just a short drive from Greenwich. A number of other options for higher education have campuses nearby in Fairfield and Westchester counties. University of Connecticut has an expanding campus in Stamford, and SUNY Purchase and Manhattanville College are also a short commuting distance from Greenwich. For other adult programs, Greenwich Public Schools offer more than 250 continuing education courses.




Cos Cob Elementary School 300 East Putnam Ave. 203-869-4670

Glenville Elementary School 33 Riversville Rd. 203-531-9287

Hamilton Avenue Elementary School 184 Hamilton Ave.

Greenwich 203-869-1685

International School at Dundee 55 Florence Rd. Riverside 203-637-3800

Julian Curtiss Elementary School

180 East Elm St.

Greenwich 203-869-1896

New Lebanon Elementary School 25 Mead Ave. Greenwich 203-531-9139

North Mianus Elementary School 309 Palmer Hill Rd. Riverside; 203-637-9730

North Street Elementary School 381 North St. Greenwich 203-869-6756

Old Greenwich Elementary School 285 Sound Beach Ave. 203-637-0150

Parkway Elementary School 141 Lower Cross Rd. Greenwich 203-869-7466

Riverside Elementary School 90 Hendrie Ave. 203-637-1440


Central Middle School

9 Indian Rock Lane Greenwich 203-661-8500

Eastern Middle School

51 Hendrie Ave. Riverside; 203-637-1744

Western Middle School

1 Western Junior Hwy.

Greenwich 203-531-5700


Greenwich High School

10 Hillside Rd. 203-625-8000

The Windrose Program (formerly Greenwich Alternative HS) greenwichschools.org/ windrose


Brunswick School

Boys, pre-K to 12th grade 100 Maher Ave.

Greenwich 203-625-5800 brunswickschool.org

Carmel Academy Coed, K to 8th grade 270 Lake Ave.

Greenwich 203-863-9663 carmelacademy.com

Eagle Hill School

Coed, ages five to 15 (for children with learning differences) 45 Glenville Rd.

Greenwich 203-622-9240 eaglehillschool.org

Greenwich Academy Girls, pre-K to 12th grade 200 N. Maple Ave.

Greenwich 203-625-8900 greenwichacademy.org

Greenwich Catholic School

Coed, pre-K to 8th grade 471 North St., Greenwich 203-869-4000 gcsct.org


The Children’s School

Coed, ages three to eight 118 Scofieldtown Rd. Stamford 203-329-8815 childrensschool.org

Fairfield College

Preparatory School

Boys, 9th to 12th grade 1073 N Benson Rd. Fairfield 203-254-4200 www.fairfieldprep.org

Fusion Academy

Coed, 6th to 12th grade 66 Gatehouse Rd. Stamford 203-323-2191 fusionacademy.com

King School

Coed, pre-K to 12th grade 1450 Newfield Ave. Stamford 203-322-3496 kingschoolct.org

The Long Ridge School

Coed, nursery to 5th grade 478 Erskine Rd. Stamford 203-322-7693 longridgeschool.org

New Canaan Country School

Greenwich Country Day School

Coed, pre-K to 12th grade 401 Old Church Rd. 257 Stanwich Rd.

Greenwich 203-863-5600 gcds.net


Japanese School

Coed, 1st to 9th grade 270 Lake Ave.

Greenwich 203-629-9039 gwjs.org

Putnam Indian Field School

Coed, toddler to pre-K 101 Indian Field Rd.

Greenwich 203-661-4629 pifs.net

Sacred Heart


Girls, K to 12th grade 1177 King St.

Greenwich 203-531-6500 shgreenwich.org

Whitby School

Coed, pre-K to 8th grade 969 Lake Ave.

Greenwich 203-869-8464 whitbyschool.org

Coed, nursery to 9th grade 635 Frogtown Rd. New Canaan 203-972-0771 countryschool.net

Rye Country Day School

Coed, pre-K to 12th grade 3 Cedar St. Rye, NY 914-967-1417 ryecountryday.org

St. Luke’s School

Coed, 5th to 12th grade 377 N. Wilton Rd. New Canaan 203-966-5612 stlukesct.org

Villa Maria School

Coed, K to 9th grade (for children with learning differences) 161 Sky Meadow Dr. Stamford 203-322-5886 villamariaedu.org

Winston Preparatory School

Coed, 4th to 12th grade (for children with learning differences) 57 West Rock Rd. Norwalk 203-229-0465 winstonprep.edu

SCHOOLS 290 Greenwich Ave. 203-625-7400; greenwichschools.org
bwick.org/learnmore LEARN MORE! An independent, college preparatory day school, providing character-based education for boys in Pre-Kindergarten through Grade 12. Preparing boys for life in a changing world.


Get connected at one of these private clubs with great sports facilities, dining and more

Once coastal Fairfield County was connected by rail to New York City after the Civil War, it followed that business leaders would seek out the Connecticut countryside and beaches as likely spots for summer cottages. The varied landscape of Greenwich, originally covered by farms and woods, gradually became a restful haven for captains of industry and their families. Some built sprawling estates that covered hundreds of acres, from the forested backcountry to the protected coves along the shore.

The advent of the automobile speeded development, and with car travel and increased population came the possibilities

for constructing social spaces for gathering friends who enjoyed similar leisure pursuits. Accustomed to the relaxation provided by their city clubs, the new residents who arrived in Greenwich during the Gilded Age teamed up to create private facilities for golf, racquet sports, and sailing. Many of the town’s fifteen private membership clubs date from this era, and today they boast a variety of options that will suit the tastes and budgets of enthusiasts in a range of sports.

In addition to 18-hole golf courses and perfectly maintained tennis courts, the town’s country clubs offer opportunities for paddle tennis, swimming, skeet and indoor bowling. Instruction at all clubs ranges from programs for beginners to league play; children’s programs include summer camp, junior sailing, swimming, golf and tennis. Most clubs

offer year-round opportunities, with dining rooms and courts for paddle tennis available even in winter. For the most dedicated and intrepid sailors, one of the town’s yacht clubs provides the largest frostbiting program in the country.

Between Memorial Day and Labor Day, Greenwich visibly underscores its reputation as a warm weather playground. Even a casual observer will spot beautiful yachts in Greenwich Harbor, spinnakers on the Sound when the wind is right, and tennis whites on the courts. The Greenwich clubs all sponsor many social events, with family-friendly barbecues and shore dinners, elegant outdoor dining, and fireworks to mark the holidays that punctuate high season. Competitions and tournaments fill out the club schedules.

Most of the town’s country clubs with 18-

The views from the golf course at Greenwich Country Club extend out to Long Island Sound

hole courses have long histories, and are distinguished by their founders and course designers; each club has a unique character. Having recently completed extensive course renovations with an enlarged and fully updated clubhouse, INNIS ARDEN GOLF CLUB in Old Greenwich has the longest provenance. In 1889 J. Kennedy Tod, whose legacy to the town includes Greenwich Point, built a nine-hole course on his estate and invited 64 charter members to join him in enjoying the course and the beauty of its location. The current club with its many amenities, including enclosed courts for cold-weather tennis play, has evolved and expanded over its century-plus history.

Sited on a beautiful hillside off Doubling Road in midcountry, with dramatic views of Long Island Sound, the distinctive white brick clubhouse of GREENWICH COUNTRY CLUB is an impressive focal point of the 165-acre property. Founded in 1892 as the Fairfield County Country Club, members chose its current name in 1909. A 2018 renovation of the course, designed by renowned architect Beau Welling, features new bentgrass greens and bunker complexes. The project also improved the practice area with an expanded short game facility and driving range A bit farther north is BURNING TREE COUNTRY CLUB, noted for its beautiful rolling landscape and an impressive clubhouse of shingle and stone. Deeper into backcountry, stately stone pillars at the entry to THE STANWICH CLUB point the way to a course that topped Golf Digest’s list of best Connecticut courses in the 2021 season.

Another icon of the backcountry sporting landscape is ROUND HILL CLUB. Its elegant fieldstone clubhouse was designed by Delano & Aldrich and expanded in 2002. Featuring a course designed by Walter J. Travis, the club opened in 1924 and celebrates its centennial this year. Not far from Round Hill is TAMARACK COUNTRY CLUB, named for the native trees that thrived in its natural landscape. The club’s founders commissioned legendary designer Charles Banks to create their course in 1929; the fully restored 6,841 yard par 70 course ranked number four among Connecticut courses in 2022. On King Street, the third iteration of FAIRVIEW COUNTRY CLUB —displaced twice by highway construction—offers an expansive brick clubhouse overlooking a Robert Trent Jones course, designed in 1968.

Its southern boundary along Long Island Sound has made Greenwich a magnet for sailors; both of the town’s private yacht clubs date to the summer cottage era in the late nineteenth century. Founded in 1888, RIVERSIDE YACHT CLUB originally functioned as a neighborhood club for residents of Riverside, Cos Cob and Old Greenwich; it now has members from Greenwich and beyond. Well-known and respected in yachting circles, the club offers competitive sailing programs. Its amenities include a marina, pool and tennis courts. Close to downtown at the foot of Steamboat Road is INDIAN HARBOR YACHT CLUB, founded in 1889 at its original station at Finch’s Island (aka Tweed’s Island), just one hundred yards from the mainland in Captain’s Harbor. The club moved to its current location at Rocky Neck Point in 1897. Its beautiful clubhouse, designed by Henry Pelton and built in 1919, provides dramatic water views on summer evenings. The club has ties to famous ocean racers and the America’s Cup. It also boasts an active

winter sailing program, with Sunday afternoon races that span a twopart season from November through late March.

A stretch of land along the west bank of the Mianus River in Cos Cob creates the setting for GREENWICH WATER CLUB, opened in 2006, which offers a range of watercraft amenities, including a full-service marina, dedicated rowers’ boathouse, and a fleet of club kayaks and standup paddle boards for member use. For workouts on land the club offers a fitness center and three pools. The clubhouse restaurant has both indoor and outdoor dining, as well as private event rooms.

Over the years, private community clubs formed around town. One of these is MILBROOK CLUB, centrally located in its eponymous neighborhood near downtown Greenwich. The elegant Tudor-style clubhouse features dining facilities for café and fine dining. Founded in 1923, the century-old club’s amenities include a nine-hole golf course, tennis and paddle tennis, and a 25-meter pool. A more casual club, organized in the late 1920s around swimming and sailing, is the ROCKY POINT CLUB in Old Greenwich. The club is known for its relaxed, family-friendly atmosphere. Located in the private waterside community of Belle Haven, the stately, shingle-style clubhouse of BELLE HAVEN CLUB provides fine dining, as well as a meticulously maintained clay tennis court, pool, and its own beach. The Bailiwick Club in Glenville offers swimming and tennis in summer, and year-round platform tennis.

Founded by a group of Greenwich gentlemen in 1908 as a familyoriented racquet club, FIELD CLUB OF GREENWICH provides members with a beautiful campus and a range of activities. In keeping with its low-key profile, a pair of lanterns at the club’s Lake Avenue entrance is simply marked with the letters “FC.” It offers both grass and clay tennis courts, and squash and platform tennis courts. In addition to racquet sports it provides a pool and state-of-the-art fitness center, as well as fine dining in its elegant clubhouse.


Bailiwick Club of Greenwich

Duncan Drive 203-531-7591 thebailiwickclub.com

Belle Haven Club 100 Harbor Drive 203-861-5353 bellehavenclub.com

Burning Tree Country Club

Perkins Road 203-869-9004 burningtreecc.org

Fairview Country Club 1241 King Street 203-531-6200 fairviewcountryclub.org

The Field Club 276 Lake Ave. 203-869-1300 fcofgreenwich.com

Greenwich Country Club 19 Doubling Road 203-869-1000 greenwichcountryclub.org

Greenwich Water Club 49 River Road Cos Cob, 203-661-4033 greenwichwaterclub.com

Indian Harbor Yacht Club 710 Steamboat Road 203-869-2484 indianharboryc.com

Innis Arden Golf Club 120 Tomac Ave. Old Greenwich 203-637-6900 innisardengolfclub.com

The Milbrook Club 61 Woodside Drive 203-869-4540 milbrookclub.com

Riverside Yacht Club 102 Club Road Riverside 203-637-1706 riversideyc.org

Rocky Point Club 60 Rocky Point Road Old Greenwich 203-637-2397 rockypointclub.com

Round Hill Club 33 Round Hill Club Road 203-869-2350 rhclub.org

The Stanwich Club 888 North Street 203-869-0555 stanwich.com

Tamarack Country Club 55 Locust Road 203-531-7300 tamarackcountryclub.com


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Places of worship and community to call home


An aerial view of Greenwich’s densely wooded topography and dramatic coastline will also reveal the spires and rooftops of the houses of worship that punctuate the landscape from Long Island Sound to deep backcountry. Even a newcomer will immediately spot the bell tower of the


Founded in 1705, the church’s soaring structure at the apex of Putnam Avenue has been a local landmark since the nineteenth century

More than forty local congregations contribute to the town’s history, culture, and sense of community. The very first religious gathering of settlers in 1665 as The FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF GREENWICH included the town’s founders. More than three and a half centuries later, it continues to serve its members in its historic location in Old Greenwich.

Many Greenwich houses of worship also possess architectural significance: the modern TEMPLE SHOLOM, the Carpenter Gothic FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, and the stone Gothic CHRIST CHURCH, among others. However, key to the longevity of these religious communities is their dedication to addressing contemporary issues and concerns. In addition to regularly scheduled religious services and celebrations, many denominations provide opportunities for social and educational offerings that include wide-ranging lecture programs for adults as well as daycare and preschool. A number of local churches and parish houses serve as settings for a variety of community events, and philanthropic efforts such as food and clothing drives are part of many congregations’ activities. Several denominations sponsor choirs and singing groups that invite membership from the broader public. And some of the larger congregations also schedule classes for adults that include ongoing discussion and book groups, as well as exercise programs and yoga.

While virtual programs have been added to many schedules, inperson activity is the staple of local spiritual communities. Consult church websites for complete calendars and updates of their offerings




Diamond Hill United Methodist Church 521 E. Putnam Ave. 203-869-2395 diamondhillumc.com

Greenwich Reform Synagogue 92 Orchard St. 203-629-0018 grs.org


Anglican Church of the Advent 606 Riversville Rd. 203-524-2806 Facebook: @greenwichanglican

Little Bethel A.M.E. Church 44 Lake Ave. 203-661-3099 Facebook: @LittleBethelAME

Chabad Lubavitch of Greenwich

38 Field Point Road 203-629-9059 chabadgreenwich.org

Christ Church Greenwich 254 E. Putnam Ave. 203-869-6600 christchurchgreenwich.org

Dingletown Community Church 376 Stanwich Rd. 203-629-5923 dingletown.org

First Baptist Church 10 Northfield St. 203-869-7988 Facebook: @firstbaptistchurchgreenwich

First Church of Christ, Scientist 11 Park Place 203-869-1555 christiansciencect.org/ greenwich

First Church of Round Hill 464 Round Hill Rd. 203-629-3876 firstchurchofroundhill.org

First Presbyterian Church

1 W. Putnam Ave. 203-869-8686 fpcg.org

First United Methodist Church

59 E. Putnam Ave. 203-629-9584 fumcgreenwich.com

Grace Church of Greenwich

Worship at The Women’s Club of Greenwich 89 Maple Ave. 203-861-7555 gracechurchgreenwich.com

Greenwich Baptist Church

10 Indian Rock Lane 203-869-2807 greenwichbaptist.org

Harvest Time Church 1338 King St. 203-531-7778 htchurch.com

North Greenwich Congregational Church 606 Riversville Rd. 203-869-7763 northgreenwichchurch.org

Round Hill Community Church 395 Round Hill Rd. 203-869-1091 roundhillcommunitychurch.org

Sacred Heart Church 95 Henry St. 203-531-8730 sacredheartgreenwich.org

St. Barnabas Episcopal Church 954 Lake Ave. 203-661-5526 stbarnabasgreenwich.org

St. Mary Catholic Church 178 Greenwich Ave. 203-869-9393 stmarygreenwich.org

St. Michael the Archangel Catholic Church 469 North St. 203-869-5421 stmichaelgreenwich.com

St. Paul Lutheran Church 286 Delavan Ave. 203-531-8466 firstpaul.com

St. Paul Catholic Church 84 Sherwood Ave. 203-531-8741 stpaulgreenwich.org

St. Roch Catholic Church 10 St. Roch Ave. 203-869-4176 strochchurch.com

St. Timothy Chapel 1034 North St. 203-869-5421 stmichaelgreenwich.com

Second Congregational Church 139 E. Putnam Ave. 203-869-9311 2cc.org

Stanwich Congregational Church 202 Taconic Rd. 203-661-4420 stanwichchurch.org

Temple Sholom 300 E. Putnam Ave. 203-869-7191 templesholom.com

Trinity Church Sunday worship at the Greenwich Hyatt 5 River Rd. 203-618-0808 trinitychurch.life


Albertson Memorial Church of Spiritualism 293 Sound Beach Ave. 203-637-4615 center4spiritualdev.org

First Congregational Church 108 Sound Beach Ave. 203-637-1791 fccog.org

Living Hope Community Church 38 West End Ave. 203-637-3669 livinghopect.org

St. Saviour’s Episcopal Church 350 Sound Beach Ave. 203-637-2262 saintsaviours.org


The Parish of St. Catherine of Siena and St. Agnes Catholic Church 4 Riverside Ave. 203-637-3661 (St. Catherine campus) 247 Stanwich Rd. 203-637-3661 (St. Agnes campus) stc-sta.org

St. Paul’s Episcopal Church 200 Riverside Ave. 203-637-2447 stpaulsriverside.org

VENEERA ALEXANDROVA page: The spire of Second Congregational Church


A nature-lover’s guide to enjoying the town’s top parks, beaches, trails, public courts and playspaces

Greenwich is rich in natural resources that provide residents with opportunities for leisure pursuits.

Its long shoreline and islands, navigable river, and deeply forested mid- and backcountry are some of the diverse attractions of its varied topography. Thoughtful acquisition of hundreds of acres in multiple locations by the town government and by local land conservancies has resulted in some of Greenwich’s most precious assets set aside for public parks and sports. Whether a resident enjoys team play, or wants to hike, bike, swim, or simply appreciate the beauty of nature, there’s a location in town to exercise, play, or just relax.

The GREENWICH DEPARTMENT OF PARKS AND RECREATION manages and maintains multiple venues for team sports and other athletic pursuits, as well as the town’s neighborhood parks, playgrounds, skating rink and golf course. It operates basketball courts, tennis courts, lighted paddle-tennis courts, and in recent years, pickleball courts. There are also venues for horseshoes and croquet. Town-sponsored leagues field players for softball, basketball, volleyball, lacrosse and other sports. For those more interested in exploring the town’s natural wonders, local waterways attract kayakers, canoeists, and rowers. There are

also walking and hiking trails in the parks and preserves that can be found throughout Greenwich. Since many facilities and teams are dependent on Greenwich residency, new town residents should contact Greenwich DPR for passes or other requirements.

Although Greenwich is home to some of the finest private golf courses in the state, residents and their guests can enjoy the public, Robert Trent Jones, Sr.-designed 18hole GRIFFITH E. HARRIS GOLF COURSE

Between September and March, figure skaters and hockey players can obtain ice time at the DOROTHY HAMILL ICE RINK in Byram, named for the Olympian superstar who spent her early years in Greenwich. The rink offers daily open-skate sessions, and private and group lessons in season. From May 1 through mid-August, the rink area is covered in turf and may be rented for turf sports such as lacrosse and soccer, camps, and birthday celebrations.

With a southern border along Long Island Sound, the town affords access to a range of water-based activity. The Mianus River provides a gentle flow into the large estuary that forms the boundary between Riverside and Cos Cob, and warm weather brings out scores of kayaks, canoes and paddleboards, as well as local crew teams that practice their rowing skills here. There are several public shoreline parks, and GREENWICH POINT PARK is probably the

most popular. The park is best known by locals as TOD’S POINT , after J. Kennedy Tod, who owned this waterfront peninsula as part of the sprawling estate he assembled in Old Greenwich in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. After the town purchased Tod’s property in 1945, it was ultimately designated for the enjoyment of Greenwich residents. With a panoramic view of the lower Sound and Manhattan’s skyline gleaming in the distance on clear sunny days, the 150-acre park provides a beautiful beach and placid surf, making its waters attractive to local paddlers and families looking for a leisurely day trip. The park’s expansive tidal flats are also home to shorebirds that feed here; great and snowy egrets and several species of herons are frequently sighted by nature lovers who enjoy quiet walks along the water’s edge. Preserving the park’s historic character, the private nonprofit GREENWICH POINT CONSERVANCY works with the town with an emphasis on conservation. It has carefully restored many of the original buildings of the old Tod estate. INNIS ARDEN COTTAGE , completed in 2011, now houses the Floren Family Environmental Center and the Bruce Museum’s Seaside Center. In 2015 the restored 4,000 square foot COW BARN , an 1897 structure from the Tod estate transformed as a dining space, was dedicated and renamed the Sue


H. Baker Pavilion in honor of one of the Conservancy’s co-founders. The familiar CHIMES BUILDING , a local landmark and home to TOD’S POINT SAILING SCHOOL , is the current renovation project being undertaken by the Conservancy. Also located in the park, the OLD GREENWICH YACHT

CLUB is open to residents with a Parks Pass. Members race in the club’s own fleet of Ideal 18 sailboats and larger member owned PHRF sailboats; the club provides launch services for boats moored in Greenwich Cove. This facility also features an outdoor deck and grills for member use.

Two of the town’s water-adjacent parks are accessible only by ferry, but the short trip to either one from the dock on Arch Street is refreshing and scenic in summer. ISLAND BEACH is a great family getaway for a day; it has a playground, rain/sun shelter and a concession stand. GREAT CAPTAIN’S ISLAND is an ideal destination for nature lovers. Its 17 acres are home to a bird sanctuary and an historic lighthouse. Camping is permitted on either island during

the June through mid-September ferry season, but early booking is essential to lock in a preferred date. If a day or night on one of the islands does not beckon, many local folks will recommend the two-hour Cruise to Nowhere that happens every Wednesday evening in season. Tickets for this excursion are booked on the day of the cruise; bring your own refreshments.

Next to the ferry dock is ROGER SHERMAN BALDWIN PARK. The stage area of the peninsula-shaped park make it an ideal location for the annual Greenwich Town Party and other musical and theatrical events. Surrounded by water on three sides, this downtown location is also a lovely setting for the annual Concours d’Elegance vintage car show in June and the Puttin’ on the Dog Festival that benefits Greenwich Adopta-Dog in September. By popular demand, within the borders of this park is the town’s only SKATEPARK. It has been constructed with concrete ramps and jumps where skateboarders, in line skaters, and scooter riders can safely practice their moves.

The beautiful landscape of Central Greenwich’s BRUCE PARK provides a green and relaxing environment for nearby residents or anyone looking for a great spot to stroll. Located next to the Bruce Museum campus, it has marked and measured trails that wind through the carefully planted and groomed space, with abundant, showy flower beds that bloom throughout the growing season. The park also features a very large and well equipped playground, a baseball field, and tennis courts. On most weekends in summer, the Bruce croquet court draws serious competitors in regulation whites.

Located just south of the Post Road in Old Greenwich, BINNEY PARK ’s picturesque 31 acres are another beloved Greenwich landmark. Given to the town in 1927 by Edward Binney, a founder of Crayola crayon manufacturer Binney & Smith, its central pond and beautifully maintained landscape are key attractions. The park is also a location for Little League games, Independence Day fireworks, and terminus for the annual Memorial Day parade.

above: Bruce Park opposite page: Greenwich Polo Club

At Greenwich’s western edge along the shore, BYRAM PARK provides both a beach and a playground on its 30 acres. Ideal for family outings, the pool area provides a 1,000 square foot splash pad, a kiddie pool, and a concession stand.

East of downtown and somewhat upstream along the Mianus River is the public greenspace of COS COB PARK. Once the site of an old power plant, this stretch of riverfront has been repurposed and transformed. In addition to dramatic views of Long Island Sound, the park has a mile-long walking trail and a playground. It is also the site for Greenwich’s September 11 memorial.

More than a few properties in backcountry Greenwich are large enough to maintain stables, and the town attracts a number of equestrians. For more than forty years, the GREENWICH POLO CLUB has drawn hundreds of spectators to its high-goal matches, held on Sunday afternoons from June to September at its field at Conyers Farm

on North Street. It has become something of a local tradition to pack a picnic lunch and spend a summer afternoon watching some of the world’s best players compete.

Equestrians newly arrived in town can join the GREENWICH RIDING & TRAILS ASSOCIATION , meet fellow riders, and acquaint themselves with the extensive network of trails throughout Greenwich backcountry. The GRTA maintains its own Nichols Nature Preserve, located on the Greenwich/New York border, and the organization employs its own trail manager to keep the preserve and town trails open to riders and nature enthusiasts.

For those who appreciate opportunities to interact with the natural world, Greenwich offers many options. The 300acre BABCOCK PRESERVE , located off North Street near the Merritt Parkway, is a deeply wooded parcel with good hiking— sturdy footwear recommended—as well as a picnic area and well-maintained riding

trails. MIANUS RIVER PARK runs along the border between Stamford and Greenwich, and covers more than 350 acres. The river flows fast here, and fisherman love to cast from the stretch of parkland that surrounds the water. Birdwatchers also appreciate the opportunity to see many species that favor the woodland habitat. Unusual plants and wildflowers, plus over 100 acres crisscrossed by trails, are some of the attractions of MONTGOMERY PINETUM PARK in Cos Cob. The park is also home to the GREENWICH BOTANICAL CENTER , which oversees a greenhouse and other facilities that offer workshops for adults and children. The Center is also sponsor for an annual fundraiser, Grandiflora, that provides supporters with an exclusive tour of some of Greenwich’s best private gardens.

GREENWICH AUDUBON CENTER and KIMBERLIN NATURE EDUCATION CENTER are located deep in backcountry along Riversville Road. The organization manages other nature preserves, including FAIRCHILD WILDFLOWER AUDUBON SANCTUARY , with eight miles of trails for hiking in a diverse array of habitats for flora and fauna.

Many of the town’s park and recreation facilities require resident passes; details are available online at greenwichct.gov.


Audubon Center 203-869-5272 greenwich.audubon.org

Department of Parks and Recreation 203-622-7814 greenwichct.gov

Dorothy Hamill Skating Rink 203-531-8560 greenwichct.gov

DPR Tennis Office 203-618-7613 (May-August) 203-618-7649 greenwichct.gov

Greenwich Point Park 203-622-7814 greenwichct.gov

Greenwich Polo Club 203-531-1639 greenwichpoloclub.com

Greenwich Riding & Trails Associaton 203-661-3062 thegrta.org

Greenwich Botanical Center 203-869-9242 greenwichbotanical center.org

Griffith E. Harris Golf Course 203-531-7200 thegriffgolf.org

Mianus River Park 203-622-7814 greenwichct.gov

Old Greenwich Yacht Club 203-637-3074 ogyc.org

Tod’s Point Sailing School

203-637-2022 todspointsailingschool.org

above: Cos Cob Park playground
Where every doctor, nurse and caregiver provide the greatest of care

Greenwich Hospital is part of Yale New Haven Health, a premier academic health system affiliated with Yale School of Medicine, with advanced services and seasoned professionals as well as the finest surgeons and specialty physicians who use the latest technology. With its national reputation for patient satisfaction, Greenwich Hospital physicians, surgeons, advanced practice providers, nurses and staff are known as much for their skills as for their compassionate care. The medical teams use one common electronic medical record to coordinate care and provide patients with easy online access to their health record.

24/7 Emergency Care

Greenwich Hospital provides round-the-clock emergency and trauma care, including life-saving surgery for heart attack. Young patients are treated in a Pediatric Emergency Department staffed by pediatric emergency physicians from Yale New Haven Children’s Hospital with a separate children’s emergency area designed to put kids and their families at ease. Greenwich Hospital is also accredited as a Geriatric Emergency Department by the American College of Emergency Physicians.

Healthy Aging

Greenwich Hospital offers comprehensive outpatient programs to improve quality of life for older adults and their families, including comprehensive aging assessments, geriatric psychiatry services and caregiving support groups. The hospital has an Acute Care of the Elderly unit and participates in the national NICHE (Nurses Improving Care for Hospitalized Elderly) initiative to assure older hospitalized patients receive sensitive and exemplary care.

World-class Cancer Expertise

At Smilow Cancer Hospital across from the main hospital, boardcertified oncologists and nurses provide comprehensive care from genetic testing and diagnostic services to advanced medical, radiation and surgical treatment to clinical trials and survivorship programs – all powered by affiliation with the world-renowned Yale Cancer Center. Wellness programs, educational lectures and support groups address the physical and emotional needs of patients and their loved ones.

Outpatient Services

Greenwich Hospital’s outpatient facilities in Greenwich and Stamford offer diagnostic imaging, endoscopy, pediatric, infusion, physical medicine, and heart and vascular services.


Greenwich Hospital offers telehealth, a secure and effective option for many healthcare needs that don’t require hands-on treatment. Patients have the option of phone or video visits with their practitioners. Patients can schedule remote video visits through the MyChart app, which can be easily downloaded to their computer, tablet or smartphone.

Greenwich Hospital

5 Perryridge Road Greenwich, CT 06830



17359 (02/24)


Inside Greenwich’s sixty-seven square miles are villages that feature distinct attractions,

Location is always key. And Greenwich’s unique villages and topography provide a wealth of choices for homebuyers. From the wooded and rolling hills of backcountry to the walkable neighborhoods near the shopping districts and the many waterfront neighborhoods along the Mianus River and Long Island Sound, there’s a section of town to suit any home buyer. Here’s a guide to the unique amenities and personalities of each village. Greenwich truly offers something for everyone.



incredible natural beauty, ample shopping and abundant local color


clockwise from left:

This antique cast-iron bridge is a town landmark; Tod’s Point is a short boat ride away; Well known for its sailing programs.

Riverside Yacht Club offers slips and moorings for sailboats and powerboats.





GEORGE I. TYSON, head of American News, became the first commodore of Riverside Yacht Club, which he and ten friends founded in 1888.

RIVERSIDE BRIDGE, Connecticut’s only cast-iron truss bridge, was part of a railroad bridge over the Housatonic. It moved here in 1871.

AMASA MARKS bought 100 acres of farmland for a willow plantation around 1889 to supply his factory in New York City making artificial limbs for Civil War veterans.

When Greenwich was founded nearly 400 years ago, the quiet treelined roads of Riverside were yet to be. In the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, the fields along the Sound and the tidal ponds of the Mianus River were fertile ground for growing food and raising livestock. This area was originally known as Mianus Neck, and was used by the settlers as a common asset—agricultural land. By the eighteenth century, more settlers arrived and land was gradually sold in parcels for homesteads. As the farms disappeared in the late nineteenth century, this two squaremile section of Greenwich lent itself to the building of beautiful homes, the estates of captains of industry rising along the shores of Long Island Sound. The district has been known as Riverside—a name reflecting its geography—since 1870. By the mid-twentieth century, the community’s natural beauty, character, and convenient commutes on Metro-North and I-95 solidified its reputation as a great place to live.

Riverside’s main artery is Riverside Avenue, which runs from East Putnam Avenue south and then east into Old Greenwich. Gourmet grocer BALDUCCI’S, caterer and carryout company AUX DELICES, COB’S BREAD bakery and the kitchen and bath showrooms of PORCELANOSA are clustered together in the small business district. This is also the location of VALBELLA, an elegant and formal Italian restaurant that attracts its clientele from the neighborhood and well beyond.

Oystermen still ply the waters of Greenwich Cove and other spots off Riverside’s shoreline, and the long stretch of coast makes it attractive to sailors and rowers as well. Riverside Avenue runs in a semicircular pattern south of the rail line toward Old Greenwich, and many of the lanes that branch from this road end at or near the water. Close to the water, a walker or cyclist on Riverside’s roads will discover marshy inlets

and tidal ponds populated by many species of seabirds. Here, the sounds of summer include a motorboat engine here or there and a coxswain’s call to his crew on the water.

Sailing families appreciate the proximity of the RIVERSIDE YACHT CLUB (members only) and its programs for young sailors and dedicated racers.

The direct coastal portions of Riverside have lured many boldface names to its shores. These highly desirable properties are often part of private gated communities, some with storied pasts. One was once a great estate with its own sand beach and deepwater dock called Walhall, built in the Gilded Age and then sold by heirs to investors in the 1950s. It was subdivided into smaller lots and its splendid views, beach and dock preserved by an agreement of homeowners. Another cluster of beautiful homes called Willowmere is named for the shallow-rooted trees that once grew there, and were harvested during the Civil War to make prosthetics for wounded soldiers.

The community’s two public schools, Riverside Elementary and Eastern Middle School, are centrally located to make pick-up and drop-off convenient. Both schools have great playgrounds and playing fields.

Because of its early use as farmland and pasture, there are just a couple of antique landmarks in Riverside. One is Riverside Avenue’s cast-iron bridge, built in 1871 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Part of a larger bridge that spanned the Housatonic River at Stratford, Connecticut, it was moved to its current location in the late 1800s and is the only remaining cast-iron bridge in Connecticut. The other historic structure is the circa 1760 Samuel Ferris house, the oldest house in the district. While not as old as these two pieces of history, ST. CATHERINE OF SIENA CHURCH, dedicated in 1957, stands at the juncture of Riverside Avenue and Route 1. Its commanding presence on this prominent corner is a landmark that signals the turn for home for Riverside residents.




J. KENNEDY TOD’S 147-acre estate called “Innis Arden” in 1884 would be sold to the town for $550,000 in 1944 and become Greenwich Point Park.


founded in 1665—“here before we were even a country,” noted one minister—is the oldest house of worship in Greenwich.

EDWIN BINNEY, who invented Crayola crayons in 1903, provided the funds to turn a swampy area across from the church into a picturesque park.

ith two of Greenwich’s most beautiful parks within its boundaries, and a downtown well supplied with shops and restaurants, Old Greenwich is the easternmost neighborhood in town. It was also the first section of town to be occupied by English settlers in 1640. In addition to building homesteads, in 1665 the town founders established the FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH OF GREENWICH. Three hundred fifty-nine years later, the church’s current buildings are located on Sound Beach Avenue across from Binney Park. The district has had several name changes, from Greenwich to Old Town to Sound Beach. In 1930 it officially became Old Greenwich

After the Civil War, the New Haven Railroad began offering service from New York City to coastal towns along Long Island Sound. As the first town on the rail line in Connecticut, Greenwich’s beautiful shoreline and countryside became attractions for vacationers from the city. With the turn of the century and the arrival of the Gilded Age, more large houses joined the grand and meticulously maintained summer “cottages” that had already been built along the shore.

It has been the town’s good fortune that many of its successful residents have made it possible to preserve some of Greenwich’s most beautiful natural spaces. Merchant banker J. Kennedy Tod spent several years acquiring his 147-acre estate, which he bequeathed to Columbia Presbyterian Hospital, who ultimately sold it to the town in 1945. This jewel of town parkland includes a peninsula known locally as TOD’S POINT. The park features a magnificent sand beach, walking trails, a science center, dining pavilion, and spectacular views of the Sound and the Manhattan skyline. The OLD GREENWICH YACHT CLUB is also a park facility, with membership open to town residents holding a park pass. BINNEY PARK, Old Greenwich’s second gem of a public park flanked by Sound View Avenue and Arch Street, was deeded to the town by Binney &

Smith co-founder Edward Binney. He had purchased the park’s thirty acres in 1927 and developed the low-lying, somewhat swampy parcel into a beautifully landscaped oasis with a central pond, exquisite plantings and hardscape features, plus numerous facilities for outdoor recreation.

THE EASTERN GREENWICH CIVIC CENTER on Harding Road has been the site for many local events and activities since it was opened in 1950. Closed for construction in 2022, a completely new structure is currently rising on the old center’s original footprint, improved and updated to state of the art building standards. Old Greenwich residents look forward to the reopening this year; the new building will include a full-size gymnasium and roll-out spectator seating, an 8,100 square-foot multi-use event space, and three 1,000 square-foot activity rooms.

Old Greenwich stretches north and south, spanning I-95 with some businesses along Route 1, but the village’s central artery is Sound Beach Avenue, with a generous variety of independent retailers and unique dining spots clustered in the small but bustling commercial stretch. Restaurateur Anshu Vidyarthi, whose bistro style eatery LE FAT POODLE on Arcadia Road has offered an eclectic menu to diners for nearly a decade, recently opened SIREN RESTOBAR on Sound Beach Avenue, with a Mediterranean themed menu. Also new to the business district is TOO SPARROWS, a women’s boutique featuring fashion and accessories. Shoppers and diners will find small businesses that have found their niche here, from IMAGES featuring work by local artists, to GARDEN CATERING and its comfort food favorites.

With typical home lots in Old Greenwich covering less than a half-acre, the village has a neighborly ambiance and a small-town feel. Groups of children walking with parents and the family dog to and from Old Greenwich Elementary School are a common sight. Local students, seniors, and families frequent the privately run Perrot Memorial Library, with its plentiful and popular roster of programs and activities for patrons of all ages.

clockwise from left: Browsing at Athena Books; the annual model sailboat race on Binney Pond; as its name implies, this is the oldest section of town. O.G. is easy to navigate on foot or on bike.

clockwise from left:

Adult and children’s teams play on this field in Cos Cob Park • the walking-path loop in the park offers beautiful views of Long Island Sound • The Greenwich Historical Society and its gardens are located in Cos Cob, also the site of a weekly farmer’s market. • The town’s glass memorial dedicated to residents who were lost on 9/11.



BUSH-HOLLEY HOUSE, c. 1728, known as the home of American Impressionism, taking in Twachtman, MacRae and Hassam as boarders, is the centerpiece of our Historical Society’s campus.

BARBARA TUCHMAN, Pulitzer Prizewinning historian who wrote The Guns of August, was among many famous residents like playwright Eugene O’Neill and novelists Willa Cather and Anya Seton.

VOLUNTEER FIRE COMPANY has been a landmark on the Post Road since 1922, coming a long way from the Mianus Ladder and Hose company pictured in 1900.

ike the other districts of Greenwich, Cos Cob’s fortunes evolved with the coming of rail travel to Connecticut. In the early days, the village’s protected harbor at the head of the western bank of the Mianus River’s large estuary became a valuable shipping point for Greenwich farmers. After the Civil War, the New Haven Railroad established regular stops along the coast, and prosperous New York merchants, bankers and business leaders began building summer cottages and permanent homes along the river and the Sound. Water access remains a big part of Cos Cob’s appeal; the relatively calm waters attract boaters, kayakers, rowers, and paddleboard enthusiasts. Several marinas are located on the riverfront, as well as THE SPORTSMAN’S DEN, a full-service sport fishing outfitter, and COS COB CHARTERS nearby. GREENWICH ROWING CLUB is home to Greenwich Crew, catering to student athletes and recreational scullers.

At the harbor along Strickland Road is a district of beautiful historic homes, listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Called the Strickland Road Historic District, the protected properties include the BUSHHOLLEY HOUSE, part of the campus of GREENWICH HISTORICAL SOCIETY, one of Greenwich’s premier cultural institutions. Renovated and expanded in 2018 with state of the art archive storage, as well as an expanded library and exhibit space, the Society offers a wide range of activities and events for town residents and history buffs. The historic Bush-Holley House has a long connection to early Greenwich history as it was also the home of the Cos Cob Art Colony. This forerunner of the currently operating, 112-year-old Greenwich Art Society counted among its members renowned American Impressionist artists such as John Twachtman, Childe Hassam and J. Alden Weir. They painted en plein air in Cos Cob,

greater Greenwich.

Cos Cob also has its own branch of the Greenwich public library system, as well as Cos Cob Elementary School on Putnam Avenue and Central Middle School a bit farther north. The district’s parks offer a variety of recreational opportunities and family-friendly activities. Bordering the river’s edge is the nine-acre Cos Cob Park, with two play areas, soccer fields, a walking path, and Greenwich’s 9/11 memorial. Basketball courts, tennis courts, pickleball courts and lighted paddle tennis courts are featured amenities at LOUGHLIN PLAYGROUND, located off Strickland Road.

Running north along the river the district crosses Route 1, a hub for retail stores. Cos Cob’s vibrant commercial stretch features restaurants and takeout shops with a wide variety of menus—everything from comfort food to ethnic food representing a worldwide selection of cuisines. Businesses here draw traffic from around Greenwich and beyond. Recent additions include artisan bread maker FLOUR WATER SALT BREAD, as well as MARGO’S CAFÉ on River Road, a takeout place that offers Puerto Rican specialties.

Farther north, the geography appeals to nature-loving residents. Not far from Central Middle School is MONTGOMERY PINETUM PARK, with walking routes that feature remnants of the conifer collection of the late Colonel Robert H. Montgomery. This park is home to the volunteer-run GREENWICH BOTANICAL CENTER. Closely connected to the Montgomery park is POMERANCE / TUCHMAN PARK, which may be entered from Orchard Street and includes over 100 acres of woodland trails and waterways, donated to the town of Greenwich in 2002. Sharing its 200-plus acres with neighboring Stamford and situated between Valley Road and Westover Road, MIANUS RIVER AND NATURAL PARK, a great option for walking, hiking, fishing, and dog walking.





ROBERT MOFFAT BRUCE, textile merchant, gave his land and mansion to our town for a museum in 1908.

LOUISE BENEDICT and her husband Clifford Harmon, the first to fly across the Sound from Long Island, crashlanded at Mead Point pre-1910.

HARRY HAVEMEYER, art collector/ sugar baron, and his wife, funded Havemeyer School in 1892, now home of the Board of Ed.

Central Greenwich was originally known as Horseneck: Local farmers used the area now known as Havemeyer Fields to pasture their horses,. By the early eighteenth century, town meetings alternated between the Sound Beach (Old Greenwich) area and Horseneck and this part of town grew quickly. A little cow path running to the shore—once called Piping Lane—became Greenwich Avenue. After the New Haven Railroad put a station there, Horseneck was incorporated as the Borough of Greenwich in 1854, the center of town was established.

Wealthy New York capitalists spurred on the rapid development of public buildings, on Greenwich Avenue. Henry Havemeyer constructed the Havemeyer Building to serve as a school (now the headquarters of the Greenwich Public School) and philanthropist Robert M. Bruce and his sister, Sarah, donated the Old Town Hall (now a Senior Center and location of several important local organizations) in 1905.

Substantial houses were built for tycoons and industrialists who settled in town. FIELD POINT PARK is a gated community along the coast that once had a racetrack; BELLE HAVEN is a gated shore community with its own yacht club. MILBROOK, a 1920s enclave of Tudor-style houses and a nine-hole golf course and club, is tucked away off Route 1.

After World War II, Greenwich became a bedroom community for Wall Street and Madison Avenue executives. Many town service workers lived in modest houses around Mason Street and Milbank Avenue. These in-town locations became more appealing in recent years and modest homes have been renovated and enlarged with modern amenities. Other sought-after areas close to downtown include ROCK RIDGE, MAHER AVENUE, and MEAD POINT.

Long the axis of local business, Greenwich Avenue is now the domain of powerful brand

name retailers, as well as chic and popular restaurants offering a dynamic selection of cuisine and ambiance. This jet engine of retail commerce has attracted several large and high-profile anchor establishments, beginning with long-time Avenue resident SAKS FIFTH AVENUE, joined in the more recent past by APPLE. In 2014, home furnishings giant RH acquired the classic space of the old post office—an historic parcel—and transformed its interior as a luxurious showcase. The biggest names in food have also found homes here, most recently Jean-Georges Vongerichten’s latest, HAPPY MONKEY. In addition to many on-trend and cutting edge boutiques, a selection of design and home furnishings stores have set up shop east and west of the top of the Avenue. This rapidly growing cluster of retailers has come to be known as the GREENWICH DESIGN DISTRICT.

Cultural landmarks also punctuate the geography of Central Greenwich. BRUCE MUSEUM, and BRUCE PARK are other early twentieth century bequests to the town by philanthropist Robert M. Bruce. The museum reopened last year after a two-year renovation and expansion into a world-class space for learning and appreciation of fine art and natural science. In its latest iteration after renovation in 2021, the main branch of GREENWICH LIBRARY on West Putnam Avenue has been equipped as a modern information hub; it offers hundreds of free programs and activities.

Close to the landmark structures are the Julian Curtiss Elementary School, the current Town Hall, Havemeyer Park, and Boys & Girls Clubs; this neighborhood is also home to the YMCA and YWCA. At the southern tip of Greenwich is THE DELAMAR, a luxury hotel, and its restaurant L’ESCALE. Nearby is the dock for the ferry to Island Beach and Captain’s Island. Also on the harbor is ROGER SHERMAN BALDWIN PARK, site of the Greenwich Town Party and other outdoor events.


The Bruce Museum, which recently went through a major renovation, is a world-class space for arts and sciences

• Greenwich Avenue becomes an outdoor dining scene in the warmer months • The Delamar Hotel and private estates overlook Long Island Sound

clockwise from left:

clockwise from left: Greenwich Polo Club’s matches are a major social event • Large lots in backgrountry allow for beautifully landscaped grounds • Hanging plants at Sam Bridge Nursery • Greenwich Land Trust works to preserve trails




U.S. SENATOR PRESCOTT BUSH, father and grandfather of two presidents and a champion golfer at the Round Hill Club, once said: “Politics brightened my life but ruined my golf.”

North of the Merritt Parkway, where Round Hill Road, King Street, North Street and other byways wind toward Westchester County and Stamford, the town’s environment changes dramatically. Lakes, streams, and substantial rock formations punctuate a landscape of heavily wooded hills and rolling meadows, crisscrossed by ancient stone walls that once marked the fields and pastures of farms. Often, the only sign of an estate property that replaced the farm buildings of times past is a mailbox and a stone-pillared gate. Here, four-acre zoning is standard and some of the largest estates that encompassed a hundred acres or more have been developed into enclaves of homes and manicured lots. But the bucolic feel of this section of town is maintained, with conservancies such as GREENWICH AUDUBON and BABCOCK NATURE PRESERVE covering hundreds of acres of pristine woodlands, ancient forests, and wild meadows. Local equestrians who join the GREENWICH RIDING & TRAILS ASSOCIATION care for more than 100 miles of riding trails that are also used by walkers, joggers, bird watchers and, in winter, crosscountry skiers.

Some Greenwich residents searching for similarly green and private locations opt for mid-country property, south of the Parkway and closer to downtown and local schools. Much of this district includes one- and two-acre properties in beautiful residential neighborhoods such as Khakum Wood and Deer Park. Like its backcountry neighbor, mid-country properties are also bounded by picturesque views; many of the town’s private country clubs and FIELD CLUB OF GREENWICH are located here. Many properties in mid- and backcountry and around town are clients of SAM BRIDGE NURSERY, a family landscape business on North Street that was founded in 1930.

Like the rest of town, these two districts, which together account for two-thirds

of Greenwich’s 47 square miles, were transformed by the railroad and the arrival of wealthy businessmen. These Gilded Age captains of industry bought up the farms and woods, creating great estates with palatial houses on hundreds of acres. Gradually, the requirements for maintaining these showplaces became unmanageable. The great houses began to disappear, though a few of the most beautiful homes of that period remain.

DUNNELLEN HALL was once the home of Harry and Leona Helmsley, MILL FARM was Mel Gibson’s, and an exact replica of the Petit Trianon still stands on North Street, built by an heiress of the Goodrich tire fortune.

The conservation efforts of the GREENWICH LAND TRUST continue work to preserve large tracts of open land with the intent of protecting valuable botanical and zoological species in native habitat, as well as the viewsheds and irreplaceable natural wonders of the beautiful country within Greenwich’s borders. For 75 years, KELSEY FARM on Lake Avenue has provided lessons for aspiring equestrians in Greenwich and beyond, fostering an appreciation for one of the special attributes of backcountry—room to ride. This part of town remains home to GREENWICH POLO CLUB, where fans flock on Sunday afternoons through summer and early fall. On the polo grounds is the BRANT FOUNDATION STUDY CENTER, with a large gallery space devoted to contemporary art, offering workshops and talks for the public.

The last and perhaps grandest of Greenwich backcountry estates is located along with the polo fields at the northernmost boundary of Greenwich. In its heyday the thousandacre property of U.S. Steel founder Edmond Converse had forty buildings and a staff of 200. It sold in the 1980s to CONYERS FARM PARTNERSHIP and is now subdivided into 60 lots, each with at least 10 acres. This beautiful, private, gated parcel features custom homes, and maintains the sense of peace afforded by the open space in the backcountry.

PARKWAY • HIGHLIGHTS: GREENWICH AUDUBON; RIDING TRAILS; SAM BRIDGE NURSERY THE MERRITT PARKWAY with its handsome art deco bridges and bypasses—and free of commercial vehicles—has wended its way through pastoral Fairfield Country for 82 years. HORSE LOVERS like Alva Gimbel, shown jumping sidesaddle in the ’30s, have enjoyed some 105 miles of bridle paths preserved by volunteers from Greenwich Riding & Trails for over 100 years.




STONEMASONS once flocked to the area to be near Byram quarries, which supplied bluestone for the Brooklyn Bridge, Statue of Liberty and St. Roch Church.

SHELL ISLAND TOWER off Byram Shore, now part of the Land Trust, was built by chemist Otto Elmer in 1925 as a family museum, with one floor dedicated to Thomas Edison memorabilia.

THOMAS LYON HOUSE, built in the 1690s and one of our two oldest houses, was moved across the road to the corner of West Putnam and Byram Road.

Just as Greenwich is the westernmost town in Connecticut, the one squaremile district of Byram is the town’s westernmost neighborhood. Set on a peninsula, its boundary to the west is the Byram River, with Long Island Sound to the east. The first European settlers arrived in the 1600s, and while most of the earliest houses in town have disappeared, the Thomas Lyon House, circa 1695, remains as a landmark. Located at the corner of Byram Road and West Putnam Avenue, it is the oldest unaltered Colonial era home in Greenwich, built around 1695. GREENWICH PRESERVATION TRUST is working on plans to fund and maintain this treasure of town history. Over the years, the district has been known as Lyon’s Point, New Lebanon, Meadville, and even East Port Chester, since it adjoins its New York neighbor, Port Chester. Its name officially became Byram in 1947.

Byram’s past has been connected to various commercial enterprises since the midnineteenth century, when its first quarries were opened. The stone quarried in Byram was not only used for local churches and some of Greenwich’s great estates; it was also shipped to New York and became foundation material for office buildings there. After these industries departed—stone was replaced by concrete, and the foundry closed after World War II—there was a lull in Byram’s steady growth. However, the district’s charm, its walkable streets and attractive local waterways, have helped it to flourish. Part of its revival is its location; it is accessible to New York via Metro North and convenient to I-95. There is also a range of housing, with modest homes along the Byram River and in the village, and gracious waterfront estates along Byram Shore Road.

Restaurateurs also find Byram’s location to be an appealing draw for patrons. FAMOUS GREEK KITCHEN has offered its traditional Mediterranean menu for more than 30 years, and BURGERS, SHAKES & FRIES, with a menu to match its name, has been a popular stop

for more than a decade.Locals and Greenwich residents from its other neighborhoods also happily cross the river into Port Chester to enjoy some of the foodie favorites and ethnic eateries that continue to pop up there. Popular since it opened in an old granary along the river, SALTAIRE OYSTER BAR offers a large menu and the freshest bivalves; and BARTACO, a taqueria known to Connecticut diners for its other locations in Fairfield County, draws plenty of customers from Greenwich.

For entertainment, Byram residents can enjoy the frequent concerts at THE CAPITOL THEATRE on Westchester Avenue. Despite its compact geographic footprint, venues for culture, recreation and education find a place in Byram. BYRAM SHUBERT LIBRARY has served local patrons since 1931, with its current home on Mead Avenue completely renewed in 2009. Like the library’s main branch, it offers programs and activities for all ages. NEW LEBANON SCHOOL opened in 2019, and offers one of Greenwich Public Schools’ magnet programs. The school provides students with an International Baccalaureate Program, as well as a state of the art, sustainably built new school building.

The 30-acre Byram Park takes full advantage of the district’s location on Long Island Sound. In addition to manicured grounds, a walking trail, and lovely water views, the park has tennis courts and a large playground. In warm weather months, residents can enjoy its other amenities, including a small beach, community pool with dedicated lap lanes, children’s pool and splash pad. For boaters, there is a town marina and launch ramp. For fisherman who like to try their luck and drop a line in the Byram River, RUDY’S TACKLE BARN on Water Street has been the go-to place for years, supplying anglers with all their equipment needs. For those who enjoy ice skating, the DOROTHY HAMILL SKATING RINK is a town-owned rink open from September through March.

clockwise from left: Boat slips are available at Byram Marina • Brick walkway leads to the back patio of Rosina’s, a popular Italian restaurant. Margaritas in the making at Bartaco; Rudy’s tackle barn is a go-to-spot for boaters and anglers.
Comfortable and calming décor at Hush Spa



In 1899 a mill became the AMERICAN FELT COMPANY, where Polish immigrants turned out felt for most hats made in America until the mid-70s. It now houses apartments et al.

GLENVILLE SCHOOL, one-room c. 1756, served the grist mill community, was enlarged in 1882 for children of Irish textile workers, redesigned in the 1920s and became the Western Civic Center.

BYRAM RIVER BEAGLE CLUB, once a mecca for fox hunters, then a speakeasy, then a dining club, drew the likes of Lucy and Desi for their quickie wedding in 1940.

The industrial past of the Greenwich hamlet of Glenville was created by the rapidly flowing waters of the Byram River, crossing the rocky terrain from North Castle, New York, into Connecticut. Over centuries, the water had carved a distinctive topography in western Greenwich, a central valley of swift streams and wooded hills. This natural glen provided an ideal setting to put the rushing waters to work, with a gristmill and then a sawmill built by a Westchester man in 1718. A century later, Glenville earned its name and reputation as a mill town when the first woolen mill, the Byram Manufacturing Company, opened in 1814 adjacent to the river’s powerful falls. After the mill changed hands several times, in 1899 it became the AMERICAN FELT COMPANY, a textile giant of its era, producing most of the felt used for hats made in the United States. When fashion tastes changed and the need for felt diminished, the company was acquired by the GAF corporation and closed in the mid-1970s, leaving behind the mill and other attractive and dramatically sited brick buildings.

This was not the end of Glenville’s story; it was the beginning of its evolution as a residential community. Its inventory of charming nineteenth century houses in a variety of historic styles, and a small but wellpreserved town center brought it recognition on the National Register of Historic Places in 2007. The historic brick buildings of the felt company had been acquired in 1978 by Greenwich Associates; the developers then executed their plan to restore and transform the old manufacturing structures into residential condominiums, offices and retail space that included a restaurant and exercise studio. This adaptive reuse of the buildings retained the historic appearance, panoramic

views and wooded surroundings that give Glenville’s center a unique and appealing dimension. Today, the mill and adjacent buildings have again undergone renovations, with new condominium units geared toward empty-nest and millennial owners. While Glenville’s commercial space is relatively small compared to other districts, it boasts some long-established popular businesses. GLENVILLE PIZZA has been serving locals on the go since 1976, and REBECCA’S has retained its Greenwich-and-beyond fine dining reputation for more than a quartercentury. A recent arrival on Riversville Road, POPUP BAGELS recognized that the village’s convenient location adjacent to the Merritt Parkway and close to Westchester airport makes it an attractive neighborhood for a quick stop for commuters and frequent business flyers. And the natural beauty that surrounds the village center drew restaurateur Ron Rosa, who also owns Polpo, the popular Greenwich dining spot, to open IL LEONE in the restored mill complex.

Glenville, like other districts in town, has its own recreation and educational facilities. These include


GREENWICH CIVIC CENTER, surrounded by ten acres of parkland that feature two ball fields and a playground. The whitecolumned, red brick center was formerly the local elementary school, and is now used for a variety of community activities. Nearby, the 44-acre PEMBERWICK PARK features basketball and tennis courts, in addition to baseball and soccer fields. The current Glenville elementary school, still referred to by residents as the “new” school, moved to its location on Riversville Road in 1975. It was completely renovated with updated features 17 years ago, and reopened in 2009.




Blue Horse

Brown Harris

183 Elm Street New Canaan, CT 203-966-7800 671 Post Road Darien, CT 203-655-1418

C-21 Scala Group 3850 Main Street Bridgeport, CT 203-374-9451

Cadre/Primequity Realty Group 60 Katona Drive #27 Fairfield, CT 203-368-2000

Carbutti & Co. Realtors 72 South Main St. Wallingford, CT 203-269-4910

Carol Wood Appraisals 10 John Todd Way Redding, CT 203-938-3975

Ceci Properties 522 E Putnam Avenue Suite 11

CT 203-921-5507

Century 21 All Points Realty 60 Long Ridge Road Suite 404

CT 203-327-0021

Charles Paternina 148 Zaccheus Mead Lane

CT 203-622-3189

Cheryl Scott-Daniels Realty

Glenbrook Road #542

Christies International Real Estate

Christina Tracy and Associates

Valley Road #7 Cos Cob, CT 203-273-5810

Christofor Realty II, LLC 149 Water Street Norwalk, CT 203-295-4949

Chrys-Ann Young, Appraiser 45 Downs Avenue

CT 203-325-8481

CLS Group, LLC 11 Largo Dr Suite 200 Stamford CT 914-261-9149

Coach Lamp Living

Putnam Park

Coats Int’l Realty

Gard Court

Coldwell Banker Realty

Long Ridge Road

Purdy Avenue

278 Sound


Field Point Road

Field Point Road

Compass Connecticut LLC

Greenwich Avenue

Connecticut Country Homes

Connecticut RE Analysts

Beers Road

Corcoran Centric

Corcoran Legends

Correll Appraisal

ERA Insite Realty Services 600 North Broadway White Plains, NY 914-949-9600

Estately, Inc. P.O. Box 23181 Seattle, WA 206-624-1372

Executive Real Estate 17 School Street Glastonbury, CT 860-633-8800

Country Club Properties 1095 Newfield Avenue

CT 203-322-8770

Currie Associates

East Elm Street

Davenport Properties, LLC

Davis Owens


Main Street

Dennis Vlahakis

eXp Realty of Connecticut, LLC 1266 E. Main St., Suite 700R Stamford, CT 866-828-3951

F.D. Rich Management 222 Summer Street 2nd Floor Stamford, CT 203-359-2900

First Greenwich Realty, LLC 11 Old Wagon Road Old Greenwich, CT 203-326-0148

Found It CT LLC 24 A Bittersweet Drive Gales Ferry, CT 860-389-2476

GEN Next Real Estate 500 West Putnam Avenue, Suite 400 Greenwich, CT 833-436-6398

Designer Realty

Dingletown Road

Douglas Elliman of Connecticut LLC 75 Arch Street Greenwich, CT 203-622-4900

East Coast Realty 155 West Rocks Road Norwalk, CT 203-810-9260

Edwards and Associates 19 Ferncliff Road Cos Cob, CT 203-918-4444

EH Realty 23 North Broadway Nyack, NY 914-772-5858

Elk Homes Realty, LLC 411 Theodore Fremd Avenue Rye, NY 914-921-9400

Higgins Group Greenwich 41 West Putnam Avenue Greenwich, CT 203-220-5020 203-220-5019

Higgins Group Real Estate 1055 Washington Boulevard Stamford, CT 203-658-8282

Highland Appraisals, LLC 100 Parrott Unit 704 Shelton, CT 203-757-1508

Hoffman International Properties, LLC 500 West Putnam Avenue, Suite 400 Greenwich, CT 203-325-1281

Homegenius Real Estate 275 Madison Avenue New York, NY 877-500-1415

HomeStory Real Estate Services 320 Robinson Avenue Suite 215 Newburgh,NY 512-524-9335

Honorable Real Estate Services 203 Wilmot Ave Bridgeport CT 203-260-9125

Gerald P. Fogarty 18 Chester Road Easton, CT 203-374-7156

Giner Realty 26 Valley Road Katonah, NY 914-263-0345

Granite Realty/ Affiliated Appr 12 Granite Hill Road Killingworth, CT 860-663-0333

Greenwich CT Properties, LLC P.O. Box 192 Cos Cob, CT 203-273-1759

Greenwich Custom Real Estate 22 Tomac Avenue Old Greenwich, CT 203-698-4444

Greenwich Estates, Ltd. P.O. Box 1656 Greenwich, CT 203-661-3355

Houlihan Lawrence 17 Wilmot Lane Riverside, CT 203-698-1234

2 Sound View Drive Greenwich, CT 203-869-0700

780 Boston Post Road Darien, CT 203-655-8238

HouseCanary, Inc. 201 Spear Street, Suite 1400 San Francisco, CA 855-681-6177

Howard Hanna Rand Realty 60 Long Ridge Road, Suite 408 Stamford, CT 914-328-0333

Hunter Realty Group 68 Southfield Avenue Bldg 2, Suite 100 Stamford, CT 203-331-6513

Independent Appraisers 25 Barrows Terrace Stratford, CT 203-378-3664

Chimblo Properties, Inc.

Connecticut Real Estate Investment

Richmond Hill Road

Equity Appraisals, LLC 41 Virginia Court Ridgefield, CT 203-438-6100

Greenwich Land Co., Inc. 28 Lafayette Place Greenwich, CT 203-625-0234

Intriguing Realty, LLC 99 Dingletown Road Greenwich, CT 203-252-7400

Estate, LLC 555 Eight Avenue, Suite 1602 New York, NY 212-699-0947
Management, Inc. P.O. Box 259 Old Greenwich, CT 203-698-0005 Alliance Properties, LLC 28 Sound View Drive Greenwich, CT 203-661-7077 Alliance Real Estate 78 White Birch Road Pound Ridge, NY 914-864-2292 American Home Realty, LLC 45 Arden Rd Trumbull, CT 800-518-9780 Anderson Associates, Ltd. 164 Mason Street Greenwich, CT 203-629-4519 Appraisal Services, LLC 102 Lincoln Avenue Stamford, CT 203-975-9050 Appraisal Specialists 301 Highland Avenue Waterbury, CT 203-263-7430 Atlas Appraisal Group P.O. Box 832 Norwalk, CT 203-257-0839 Aysseh Real Estate 10 Hilton Heath Cos Cob, CT 203-252-9080 BARNES Connecticut LLC 500 W Putnam Avenue Suite 1C Greenwich, CT 646-559-2249 Beacon Real Estate 9 First Street Norwalk, CT 203-855-0406 Benedict Real Estate Assoc., LLC 19 Benedict Place Greenwich, CT 203-661-0075
& Country Properties 279 Sound Beach Avenue Old Greenwich, CT 203-637-2900
Properties 1200 High Ridge Road Stamford, CT 860-571-7000 136 East Putnam Avenue Greenwich, CT 203-869-0500 200 Sound Beach Avenue Old Greenwich, CT 203-637-1713
BHHS New England
Gardiner, LLC 97 Dans Highway New Canaan, CT
LLC 19
Road Newtown, CT 203-526-1714
Ox Hill
Stevens CT, LLC 1099
Ridge Road Stamford, CT
Street Greenwich, CT 203-869-8100
CT 203-981-0000
Greenwich, CT
Sound View Drive
Greenwich, CT
West Putnam Avenue
CT 203-661-1617
CT 203-912-2328
CT 203-322-2300
NY 914-967-0059
Greenwich, CT 203-622-4400
Greenwich, CT 203-622-1100
CT 203-343-0141
Greenwich, CT 203-622-9490
O. Box 4301
CT 203-268-8831
Weston, CT 203-561-6547
Realty LLC 103 Mason Street Greenwich, CT 203-625-9500
Realty 634 Old Post Road Bedford NY 914-234-9261
Services 2490 Black Rock Turnpike
#465 Fairfield, CT 203-362-7864
CT 203-869-5175
Putnam Hill
CT 203-912-7213
CT 203-377-6644
Stamford, CT 203-359-6600
W Main Street
CT 203-536-2449

For over 100 years, Cummings & Lockwood has been building meaningful and lasting relationships with our private clients, their family offices, businesses and charitable entities, serving as trusted advisors throughout their lifetimes and providing sophisticated legal counsel at every important stage of their lives.

Daniel P. Fitzgerald

Principal-in-Charge Greenwich Office

Laura W. Beck

Chairman and Managing Director

Principal, Private Clients Group

B. Cort Delany

Principal, Private Clients Group

Katherine Cotter Gent

Principal, Private Clients Group

Jessie A. Gilbert

Principal, Private Clients Group

Jonathan B. Mills

Principal, Private Clients Group and Commercial Real Estate Group

Douglas H. Olin

Principal, Private Clients Group

Edward F. Rodenbach

Principal, Private Clients Group

2 Greenwich Plaza, Suite 230 / Greenwich, CT 06830-6390

Phone: 203.869.1200 / Fax: 203.869.3120

E. Romano Principal, Private Clients Group

D. Silvestri Principal, Private Clients Group

Our core services include:

■ Estate planning and administration

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■ Executor and trustee services

■ Business succession planning

■ Residential and commercial real estate services

■ Corporate and finance services

■ Trusts and estates litigation

■ Tax controversy and litigation

■ Business litigation, arbitration and dispute resolution

Get to know our warm, vibrant and inclusive Jewish community located in the heart of Greenwich. WELCOME! 300 East Putnam Avenue • Greenwich, CT • 203-869-7191 • www.templesholom.com

iRealty 135 Downs Avenue Stamford, CT 203-423-9587

J. M. Appraisal, Inc. P.O. Box 667 Old Greenwich, CT 203-637-1724

Jane Margolis Real Estate 238 West Lake Boulevard Mahopac, NY 914-522-6096

Jennifer M Danzi, Broker 21 Wyngate Road Greenwich, CT 646-526-7643

JMX Realty Group 112 Prospect St 3rd Floor Stamford, CT 646-580-6257

Joan Brown Appraisals 189 West Norwalk Roadt Norwalk, CT 203-247-8687

Julia B. Fee Sotheby’s International 1 Elmcroft Road, Suite 500 Stamford, CT 203-644-1470

Karin Picket 50 Hidden Brook Road Riverside, CT 917-673-1135

Keller Williams Gold Coast 276 Post Road West Westport CT 203-429-4020

Keller Williams NY Realty 120 Bloomingdale Road White Plains, NY 914-437-6100

L. M. Sepso Appraisal Assoc., LLC 7365 Main Street #344 Stratford, CT 203-377-1363

Landith Realty Ltd. 250 Park Avenue 7th Floor New York, NY 212-572-4881

Larry Kelly Appraisal Service, LLC 1548 Round Hill Road Fairfield, CT 203-254-1838

Laurel Properties 56 Westcott Road Stamford, CT 914-450-5102

Link NY Realty 141 Parkway Road, Suite 28 Bronxville NY 646-827-2256

Lockwood and Mead Real Estate 30 Wildwood Drive Greenwich, CT 203-930-2880

Long Hill Associates 39 Edinburg Lane Trumbull, CT 203-374-5687

Luzzi & Associates 140 Stone Meadow South Salem, NY 10590 914-954-2538

M. H. Heaven Real Estate, LLC 15 Doubling Road Greenwich, CT 203-629-9499

Mike Parelli Real Estate 192 Hobart Avenue Greenwich, CT 203-940-2666

Miller Appraisal, LLC 42 Durant Ave #136 Bethel, CT 203-792-6256

Mizak Appraisal Group, LLC 37 Killian Avenue Trumbull, CT 203-268-4978

Modern Day Real Estate 482 Summer Street Suite 5 Stamford, CT 203-408-3001

Morales Real Estate Associates P.O. Box 2124 Norwalk, CT 203-849-1014

Mulberry Street Appraisals 37 Treasure Road Fairfield, CT 800-248-7595

Nest Seekers International

West Putnam Avenue

New England Land Company

New England

Keller Williams Prestige Properties 2777 Summer Street Ste. 700 Stamford, CT 203-327-6700

Keller Williams Realty Group 760 White Plains Road Scarsdale, NY 914-713-3270

Keller Williams Realty Partner 57 US 6 Baldwin Place, NY 914-962-0007

Kerin and Fazio, LLC 23 Post Road Fairfield, CT 203-259-9500

King Merritt Realty 16 Palace Place Port Chester NY 914-804-4779

L and L Associates 20 Buttermilk Lane Branford, CT 203-488-0317

Major League Appraisals 32 Cedarhurst Lane Milford, CT 203-640-5906

Marilyn Secord P.O. Box 325 Riverside, CT 917-930-3722

Marr and Caruso Realty Group 1177 High Ridge Road Stamford, CT 203-661-1116

Michael F. Preneta P.O. Box 604 Wallingford, CT 203-269-8777

Mid-State Appraisal Group P.O. Box 189 Southbury, CT 203-267-6125

Miha Zajec 75 Orchard Drive Greenwich, CT 203-253-0636

CT 973-636-9406
Greenwich, CT
East Putnam Avenue
Property Management 2633 Post Road 1st Floor Southport, CT 203-939-7002 Newbridge International Realty 225 Bedford Street Stamford, CT 203-324-1300 NextHome GoodLife 2 Overhill Road, Suite 400 Scarsdale, NY 914-713-8912 Nora King & Co. 17 Covewood Drive Rowayton, CT 203-866-6777 Outlook Realty, LLC 34 Melrose Avenue Apt 1 Norwalk, CT 203-246-5052 Park Allyn Realty Associates, Inc. 78 Pond Place Cos Cob, CT 203-661-8888 Petrucci Real Estate Services 263 Flax Hill Road Norwalk, CT 203-853-9877 REA LTORS ® SERVICE, LEADERSHIP, & CONNECTION Sacred Heart Greenwich is an all-girls independent, Catholic school serving students in early education through Grade 12. Just 30 miles from midtown Manhattan, come explore our 110-acre campus in Greenwich, CT, to experience how your daughter and family could become part of our mission-driven community. For more information, visit SHGREENWICH.ORG SHGREENWICH.ORG efacademy.org 60+ NATIONALITIES DAY • BOARDING Discover a private high school that’s truly different Schedule a personalized, private tour Pioneer of immersion learning


Phillip P. Latela Real Estate

Pine Capital Ventures

Pinnacle Real Estate & Management

Realty.com 8323 Southwest Hwy Houston, TX 877-673-2589

Red Canoe Realty, LLC 200 Field Point Road Greenwich, CT 203-661-3681

Redfin Corporation 157 Church St., 19th Floor

Haven, CT 203-910-9797

Redwith 116 Welton Street

Plaza Realty and Management

Premier Real Estate

Prevu Real

PrimeSites, Inc.

Property Appraisal Services,

RE/MAX Heritage

RE/MAX Prestige

West Red Oak Lane

RE/MAX Right Choice

Real Broker CT, LLC

Realty Holdings USA,

Realty J. One

Realty ONE Group


Monroe Turnpike

Haven, CT 203-777-2009

Relo Redac, Inc. 411 Theodore Fremd Avenue, Suite 200 Rye, NY 203-661-6404

Review Ready eValuation P.O.Box 289 Westport, CT 203-226-6041

Rhumb Realty LLC 500 W Putnam Avenue Suite 400 Greenwich, CT 203-770-6047

Richard Harnedy 215 Woodhampton Drive White Plains, NY 914-760-8454

Rushmore Appraisal Group, LLC 21 Woodcrest Avenue

CT 203-550-1077

Rye Port Real Estate 81 Maple Avenue

NY 914-937-1995

S.E.L. Realty, LLC 1011 Hope Street, #2C Stamford, CT 860-837-0334

Scott Kadison Real Estate 104 Mayweed Road Fairfield, CT 203-768-7106

Sell 4 Less Brokers 200 Business Park Drive #206 Armonk, NY 855-473-5512

Serhant Connecticut 500 West Putnam Avenue Greenwich, CT 646-480-7665

Sharon Giglio Real Estate LLC 36 Arcadia Road Old Greenwich, CT 203-644-4663

Shelby’s Realty Services 10 Wall Street, Suite 209 Norwalk, CT 203-505-4264

Shoen Realty, Inc. 32 High Street Rye, NY 203-861-2525

Sielken Davis LLC 5-47 47th Road 3rd Floor Long Island City, NY 718-606-6021

Silver Pine Real Estate, LLC 606 Riverdale Drive Stratford, CT 203-451-6622

Skye International Realty, LLC 2289 Bedford Street #D6 Stamford, CT 917-319-1601

Soleiman Appraisal 80 Business Park Drive Armonk, NY 914-273-6600

Sotheby’s International Realty One Pickwick Plaza Greenwich, CT 203-869-4343

Sovereign Properties LLC 40 Ellen Street Norwalk, CT 203-939-1234

Station Cities 120 South Main Street Cheshire, CT 203-272-8282

Stetson Real Estate 565 Alda Road Mamaroneck, NY 914-381-7173

Sunbelt Sales & Development Corp 482 Summer Street Stamford, CT 203964-3000

Susan Slotnick 31 Wampus Lake Drive Armonk, NY 914-261-2041

Sutliffe Associates P. O. Box 846 Greenwich, CT 203-869-0172

Sutton Properties 87 Greenwich Avenue Greenwich, CT 203-661-5226

Tatiana Goldburt (Office) 289 Taconic Road Greenwich, CT 917-567-1327

Ten-X Inc. 17600 Laguna Canyon Road Irvine, CA 888-952-6393

The Agency 2 South Avenue New Canaan, CT 203-258-8918

205 Neuton Street Port Chester, NY 914-939-3954
170 Mason Street Greenwich, CT 646-350-9422
LLC 500 Newfield Avenue Stamford, CT 203-321-9496
Corp 1010 Hope Street Stamford, CT 203-653-6535
1234 Summer Street 4th Floor Stamford, CT 203-977-2444
Estate, LLC 575 Fifth Avenue 14th Floor New York, NY 646-603-6868
P.O. Box 4898 Greenwich, CT 203-629-1310
Inc. 3609
Ave Bronx, NY 718-885-3800
East Tremont
Avenue Westport, CT 203-254-7555
Properties 25
White Plains, NY 914-831-3090
Trumbull, CT 203-268-1118
Technology Drive
Hartford, CT 401-400-7222
Pearl Street
Cos Cob, CT 203-244-9694
Harold Street
Harrison Avenue Harrison, NY 914-835-3333
CT 203-590-1111


The Agency Brokerage 7 West 18th Street 7th Floor New York, NY 866-371-6468

Tomo Real Estate 2200 Atlantic Street Stamford, CT 425-954-5758

Town Green Real Estate 40 Station Road Redding, CT 203-770-4380

Town of Greenwich Assessor’s Office 101 Field Point Road Greenwich, CT 203-622-7888

TREC Realty, LLC 55 Old Field Point Road Greenwich, CT 858-692-1904

Urban Connections Realty Corp. 39 Whitmore Lane Stamford, CT 203-496-0896

US Bank 189 Kensington Oval New Rochelle, NY 914-451-9640

Van Hoesen Realty Corp. 92 Brookside Drive

CT 203-629-6294

Vanderbilt Appraisals 770 Lexington Ave. 3rd Fl. New York, NY 212-546-1070 Vylla Home

The Avenue Realty, LLC 500 W Putnam Ave, Ste 400 Greenwich, CT 203-258-9037

Frank J. Gaudio, President & CEO

The Bridge Realty Inc. 2777 Summer Street Suite 214 Stamford, CT 914-413-4093

The Brocor Group 1055 Summer Street Stamford, CT 203-569-1996

White Oak Realty,

White Wood Appraisals


The Buyer’s Representative 772 Farmington Avenue Farmington, CT 203-637-3200

The Main Real Estate Source 515 West Avenue Unit 390 Norwalk, CT 203-842-7065

The Riverside Realty Group 472 Riverside Avenue Wesport, CT 203-226-8300

Tibetts Real Estate 25 Salt Box Lane Darien, CT 203-655-5039

Wilcox and Company

William Pitt Sotheby’s

William Raveis Real Estate

6 Mill Pond Lane East Moriches, NY 888-575-2773
Company 25 Van Zant Street #19C Norwalk, CT 203-854-5722
3 Sheldrake Road Greenwich, CT 203-258-0561
WEB Realty
Westport Properties
Inc. 127
Place, #1610 Stamford, CT 203-274-2720
Indian Hill Road
River Road, #207 Cos Cob, CT 203-344-1077
International 100
Stamford, CT
Elmcroft Rd., Suite 500
Road Stamford, CT 203-322-0200 45
Greenwich, CT
Long Ridge
Field Point Road
B, Suite
East Berlin, CT 206-456-2162 KYLE NORTON
Zillow CT LLC
Mill Street Bldg
763755 | Direct line: 203.302.4375

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81 WELCOME TO GREENWICH Dr. Christensen, Dr. Ryan & Associates Welcome you to Greenwich! Established 1998 4 Dearfield Drive Greenwich, CT www.greenwichbraces.com
Our Mission
48 Maple Avenue Greenwich, CT 06830
82 Celebrating 100 Years // GREENWICH ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS ADVERTISERS INDEX ART & ANTIQUES The Bruce Museum 83 BUILDING & HOME IMPROVEMENT California Closets 2-3 Clarke Corp 5 Gault 85 Garrett Wilson Builders 15 Granoff Architects 1 Smart Playrooms 19 BUSINESS & FINANCE Cross Insurance 51 Cummings & Lockwood 77 First Bank of Greenwich 80 advertiser 00 advertiser 00 EDUCATION Brunswick School ............................................................................... 47 EF International Education 78 Greenwich Country Day 43 King School 49 Rye Country Day 49 Sacred Heart 78 Whitby 51 FASHION & JEWELRY Famille Jewelry 13 Manfredi Jewelers 7 Shreve Crump & Lowe Back Cover FOOD & LODGING J House 29 HEALTH & BEAUTY Children’s Dentistry & Orthdontics 79 Greenwich Braces 81 Greenwich Point Dermatology 9 Montefiore Inside Cover Dr. Bina Park Orthodontics 39 Specialty Surgeons of CT 37 Yale New Haven Health 59 LANDSCAPING & NURSERIES McArdle’s 41 NON-PROFIT Breast Cancer Alliance 81 MISCELLANEOUS Temple Sholom 77 Westy Self Storage 82 Ask about our FREE Mover Concierge Service 888-893-7897 westy.com


The new Bruce is redefining your museum experience.

Bruce Museum Greenwich, Connecticut BruceMuseum.org
of the new Bruce
Lead Partner



Greenwich was settled


Greenwich Avenue was paved with soft yellow stones and dubbed the “Yellow Brick Road.”

67.2 square miles: the total area of the town

550 ft

elevation at Round Hill, a lookout point for the Continental Army during the American Revolution


number of architectural styles that date from the late 1800s to early 1900s in downtown historic district

4,000 + businesses operate in town (number courtesy of Greenwich Chamber of Commerce)

62,000 + estimated

45 + Minutes

approximate commute time on Metro-North from Greenwich to Grand Central Terminal

527 single family sales in 2023

$500,000 lowest sale price

$138,830,000 highest sale price

$2,500,000 median sale price

$1.869 Billion total dollar volume single family sales 2023


students from the GHS class of 2024 were inducted into National Honor Society

1,800 annual programs at Greenwich Library, ranked one of America’s top libraries by Library Journal

30 preschools are located in town, a broad selection for young families

1946 year backcountry Greenwich was in the running as a potential site for the United Nations


number of musicians or entertainers who have called Greenwich home, including Diana Ross and Alice Cooper

32 miles of shoreline

2 islands serviced by town ferries


acres is the size of Great Captain Island, the southernmost point of land in New England.

1,000+ acres of open space


tennis courts

1 public golf course

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