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Li festyle long isl a nd

au t u m n 2015

TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA

Harvest Times ISSUE

Preserving Your Summer Bounty HALLOWEEN FA LL F E S T I VA L S MUSEUMS

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LIFEST YLE

S

A message from the publisher

adly, for most of us, summer is over. Gone are the unstructured hours, the endless days at the beach, the soft summer nights, the sshorts horts and flip-flops. We’re back to school, to work, to schedules, to life as serious business. But here is the good news. The fall awaits us with a cornucopia of events. And that is why we call this edition of Lifestyle “Harvest Times.” The planning that has been going on by countless organizations for months is ready to be

S

enjoyed. There are almost endless festivals, cultural activities & foodie marathons to ease us back into post-summer high gear. So take a long look at the joyful activities that are listed inside our pages. They beckon to you, offering the promise of continuing good times in still-pleasant temperatures. And save the magazine so you can refer to the calendar and our advertisers, who bring it to you. Happy fall! ~ LEAH DUNAIEF

A message from the editor

o, Lifestylers, it’s September. That means the window on summer sunsets, beach weekends and ttop-down op-down Jeep rides is sadly closing. But fret not. The fall is my favorite season, and I think it’s Long Island’s best-kept secret. There is so much to do even after the sun sets on summer. Pumpkin picking, hayrides, and fall festivals are just the beginning. When the foliage changes color, do yourself a favor and take a drive down any one of our woodsy roads. My favorite? County Road 111 in Manorville. This wide road, which connects travelers to the Hamptons, is heavily treed, and the colors of the leaves on those trees in autumn are just breathtaking. Bring along a friend and take some photos while

you’re there. There’s a Starbucks connected to a Capital One Bank on the road – grab yourself a pumpkin spice latte, one of my favorite fall drinks, and enjoy the ride. The same can be said for a number of our local thoroughfares, too: Route 25A, another one of my favorite roads, pops with color. And let’s not forget the magnificent Northern State Parkway. The beauty of this road during every season still astounds me. Let’s also not forget about our upcoming festivals, too. There’s one I’d like to shout out — the Long Island Fall Festival in Huntington at Heckscher Park. This big event has something for everyone, and this year the Huntington Township Chamber of Commerce has some new things in store, including new vendors and the return of a farmers’ market. Shed your summer sadness and fall in love with fall on Long Island. You know you want to. ~ ROHMA ABBAS

PUBLISHER Leah S. Dunaief ~ GENERAL MANAGER Johness Kuisel ~ EDITOR Rohma Abbas ~ MANAGING EDITOR Phil Corso | ONLINE EDITOR Elana Glowatz EDITORIAL Giselle Barkley, John Broven, Phil Corso, Victoria Espinoza, Ernestine Franco, Desirée Keegan, Ellen Recker, Lisa Steuer, Heidi Sutton ART AND PRODUCTION DIRECTOR David R. Leaman ~ ART AND PRODUCTION Janet Fortuna, Beth Heller Mason, Wendy S. Mercier INTERNET STRATEGY DIRECTOR Rob Alfano ~ ADVERTISING DIRECTOR Kathryn Mandracchia ~ CLASSIFIEDS DIRECTOR Ellen Segal ADVERTISING Elizabeth Reuter Bongiorno, Laura Johanson, Nina Jorgensen, Robin Lemkin, Barbara Newman, Jackie Pickle, Judy Sedacca, Michael Tessler, Minnie Yancey BUSINESS MANAGER Sandi Gross | CREDIT MANAGER Diane Wattecamps | CIRCULATION MANAGER Courtney Biondo BUSINESS OFFICE Sandi Gross, Meg Malangone ~ SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER Ellen Recker EDITORIAL & ADVERTISING ADDRESS: 185 Route 25A, East Setauket, NY 11733 631.751.7744 office • www.tbrnewsmedia.com Contents copyright 2015

PAGE A2 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015


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food

Preserving your harvest for winter months By EllEn BarcEl

S

eptember is a wonderful time of the growing season. Your plants have matured and yes, your fruits, vegetables and herbs are ready to harvest and enjoy, not only now, but in the cold winter months ahead. There are a number of ways to preserve what you’ve nurtured all season long. Here are some ideas.

 Canning

Extension and other local organizations Canning (or putting up, as my grand- periodically hold such classes. Ball’s mother used to say) involves cooking “Complete Book of Home Preservproduce, storing it in sterile jars and ing,” edited by Judi Kingry and Lauren sealing them so they are airtight. Grand- Devine, has 400 recipes with details on ma’s cupboard included “put up” green safely preserving your produce. A reminder: Be very careful with beans, corn and peaches, especially the any chemical products you use on prowhite peaches from a tree in her backduce for human consumption. My prefyard. The jars do not need refrigeration erence is to go completely organic, but as long as they haven’t been opened. if you do use chemicals, read the packIf you are interested in canning, because of the longevity of the fruit and age directions for timing — how long vegetables,one to five years, take a class before harvest can you use the product first, as it is very important that the safely. And remember, label  Sugar contents are preserved correctly and each package or jar with conTurning your fruits into jams and jellies is another great tents and date preserved. therefore safely. Cornell Cooperative way of preserving your harvest. Jellies, jams and preserves can be made from most edible fruits. Jellies are clear and made from juice, while jams and preserves use the whole brandy. Use them in rice pudding or  Drying fruit. Marmalade adds the peels, which can add tartness homemade ice cream. One of the easiest ways of prein contrast to the sweet jelly that surrounds it. Dried string beans, onions and serving is by drying. Herbs, for exUnusual jellies include mint; rose, made from the petals ample, do very well this way. Har- carrots can be used in soups and or hips; thyme; tea; lavender; peony; carnation and scentvest your herbs, making sure they stews. The University of Geored geranium. Many of the edible flowers can be made into are clean with no insects. Remove gia Cooperative Extensive has syrups too, or turned into candies, such as violet candy. any dead leaves. Tie each bunch of a 12-page pamphlet on drying There are countless recipes herbs bouquet-style and hang them fruits and vegetables that can be available. A really simple recipe downloaded from their website upside down in a cool, dry place. You uses fruit, such as strawberries, can then remove and use the leaves as (www.nchfp.uga.edu/publicasugar, pectin and water. The retions/uga/uga_dry_fruit.pdf). needed or remove all the leaves and sulting jam is stored in constore in a plastic bag or storage con- It gives detailed information tainers in the freezer. It lasts tainer. Herbs are not the only plants including how much water is about a month in the refrigthat can be dried. Virtually all fruits needed to rehydrate each, erator once defrosted. and vegetables can be too. There are how long each needs to various methods ,including drying be dried in a dehydrain the sun, drying in the oven or tor and much more. One of the bendrying in a dehydrator. Generally, efits of drying is that  Oil these are rehydrated before use, but you don’t need special If you know that you’re going to be usnot necessarily. Dried apple chips are equipment (like a large ing certain herbs in salads, carefully wash and crunched on as is or can be added to dry the leaves, removing any brown leaves and salads. Dried sunflower seeds, salted freezer) to store the stems. Store the leaves in a container — I preor plain, don’t need rehydration ei- produce — just package fer glass — covered with salad oil of your prefther. Raisins can be rehydrated with in an airtight container erence. When ready to use the herbs in a salad, water or your favorite alcoholic bev- and store on a shelf in a take out the required amount, dice and toss into erage (for adults only), like rum or cool, dry place. either the salad itself or your salad dressing. Ellen Barcel is a freelance writer and master gardener.

PAGE A6 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015


 Freezing

If you have a large freezer, freezing is another easy way to keep your fruits fresh and tasty for winter. Take berries, strawberries, blueberries, raspberries, etc., wash them gently and remove any stems. Let them sit on paper towels or clean dishcloths until dry. Then spread them out on a cookie sheet. Put the cookie sheet in the freezer for a few hours. When the berries are completely frozen, transfer them to a freezer bag or plastic storage container and keep in the freezer until ready to use. This is also an easy way to preserve herb leaves. Remove the leaves from the stem, spread out on a cookie sheet and freeze. Herbs can also be frozen using

 Pickling

Recipe

use. I particularly like horseradish pickles, that is, cucumbers with horseradish included in the brine, and pickled beets; see below for my simple recipe. The principle behind pickling is that acidic vinegar prevents the growth of most bacteria.

Easy pickled beets

Beets are easy to pickle. Take a bunch of beets, remove the greenery, leaving about two inches of stem on the top of the beet. Wash the beets, but do not peel. Try to get the beets the same size for ease in timing. Place in a pot of boiling water and cook for 45 minutes to an hour, depending on the size of the beets, until tender. Drain. Once cooked, you will be able to easily slip off the beet skin and stem, which you discard. Slice the beets and raw onions, and put both in a container. Cover with white vinegar. Season

with salt and pepper to taste. Add some cloves, and let the flavors combine for several hours before serving. Store in the refrigerator. I don’t know how long they keep, because they’re invariably gone in just a few days. Note: Some people add a bit of sugar to cut the sharp taste of the vinegar, but I prefer not to. There are any number of other recipes available, some of which include long term storage of pickled beets by using traditional “canning” methods, which include boiling the jars.

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Pickling is a very old method of preserving vegetables and yes, even fruits can be pickled. While cucumbers are the most common, onions, peppers, green beans and even watermelon (the white part) can be pickled for future

ice cube trays. Mince the herbs and fill each cube until it is almost full. Cover with water and move to the freezer. When the herb ice cubes are frozen, transfer them to a freezer bag or plastic storage container and keep frozen until ready to use. Using ice cube trays gives you portion control and makes it easy to take out just what you need. This method is particularly useful for herbs to be added to soups and stews, or mint to be added to iced tea. When freezing vegetables, it’s best to blanch — dip in boiling water — them first to stop the ripening process, submerge them in cold water and freeze as quickly as possible.

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EVENTS

SEPT.-NOV.

SEPTEMBER 19

SEPTEMBER 19-20

SATURDAY NIGHT OBSERVING

ANTIQUES, FLEA MARKET & CRAFT FAIR

LONG ISLAND GARLIC FESTIVAL

Visit the Custer Institute and Observatory any Saturday, 7 p.m. to midnight, and view the sky through powerful telescopes, guided by observatory staff. Weather permitting. 1115 Main Bayview Road, Southold. 631-765-2626.

View and buy antiques and handmade crafts, and take part in a raffle auction hosted by Manorville Historical Society at The Maples, 10 Ryerson Ave., Manorville. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 631-878-1579.

THROUGH NOV. 22

Attend a festival featuring specialty pickles, jams, jellies, vegetables, baked goods, a farm train, corn maze and hayrides. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. John Gardiner Farm, 900 Park Ave., Greenlawn.

HECKSCHER MUSEUM OF ART

Come celebrate the work of artist James Rosenquist, view his landscape, figurative, & abstract prints. 2 Prime Ave., Huntington. 631-351-3250.

SEPTEMBER 17 POET BILLY COLLINS

Hear a poetry reading from U.S. Poet Laureate (2001-2003) Billy Collins. Admission ranges from $29.50 to $39.50. NYCB Theatre at Westbury, 960 Brush Hollow Road, Westbury. 516-247-5200.

MAKE-A-WISH GOLF OUTING

Join the annual Huntington golf outing in memory of Gail Bigler in honor of her contributions to the Make-A-Wish Foundation. Driving range and putting green, brunch, on-course lunch, reception, dinner buffet, speeches, auction and raffles. 10:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Entrance fee varies based on donation package. All proceeds support Make-A-Wish Foundation. Huntington Crescent Club, 15 Washington Drive, Huntington. 631-585-9474.

PICKLE FESTIVAL

Come enjoy the 12th annual Long Island Garlic Festival at Garden of Eve Organic Farm & Market in Riverhead. Live music, eating and planting, farm animals, workshops, competitions, hayrides, art and more. 631-7228777. www.gardenofevefarm.com

SEPTEMBER 20 KIDSFEST

Visit Old Westbury Gardens for a day of family fun. Enjoy interactive activities, arts and crafts, and learn about the environment. Event is free with Gardens admission. 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. 71 Old ISSUE Westbury Road, Old Westbury. 516333-0048.

Harvest Times

MODEL YACHT RACING

East End Seaport Museum has supported the formation of a Radio Controlled Model Yacht Club, which will meet the third Sunday of every month, spanning May to October, at the museum in Greenport, from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Racing will take place at Mitchell Park at 115 Front St. in Greenport, and sailors of all ages are welcome to attend. Free. For more information, contact Ed Chimney at 631-697-5118.

ANTIQUE CAR SHOW

Head to Hallockville Museum Farm and view antique cars and learn about their history. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain date, Oct. 4. 6038 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-298-5292.

9TH ANNUAL NORTH FORK FOODIE TOUR

Organized by the North Fork Reform Synagogue, experience a selfguided tour of North Fork farms, meet people who have dedicated their lives to producing local foods, and enjoy talks and cooking and growing demonstrations. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. $25 for adults, free for kids under 12. Headquarters and ticket sales at Peconic Land Trust’s Agricultural Learning Center at Charnews Farm, 3005 Youngs Ave., Southold. 631-734-2096.

PAGE A8 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

GREAT PECONIC RACE

Raise funds for the Peconic Baykeeper, a not-for-profit organization dedicated to protecting eastern Long Island’s drinking, fishing and swimming waters. Take part in an expedition paddle race circumnavigating Shelter Island, designed for seasoned recreational, advanced, elite and experienced paddlers. The event will include demos, clinics, children’s activities, races and live music. The race starts and ends at Wades Beach on Shelter Island. Visit www.greatpeconicrace.com for more information.

COLD SPRING HARBOR FIRE DEPARTMENT ANTIQUE SHOW

Come experience the 36th annual antique show featuring 100 exhibitors and a diversity of merchandise. 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Rain date, Saturday, Sept. 26. 516-868-2751.

SEPTEMBER 22-23 OF MONSTERS AND MEN

See award-winning Icelandic band Of Monsters and Men perform hit songs from their debut album, “My Head is an Animal.” Ticket prices range from $35 to $45. Beacon Theatre, NYC. 212-465-6500.

SEPTEMBER 24 ‘PECONIC BAY’ BOOK DISCUSSION AND SIGNING

Get a signed copy of Marilyn Weigold’s book, “Peconic Bay: Four Centuries of History on Long Island’s North and South Forks,” and learn about the book from the author


harvest ti m es herself. The Suffolk County Historical Society runs the event. Admission free for members and $5 for nonmembers. Event includes wine and cheese. RSVP requested. 300 West Main St., Riverhead. 631-727-2881.

September 25-27 Long IsLand’s 173rd FaIr

Visit Old Bethpage Village Restoration for Long Island’s 173rd Fair and enjoy tethered hot air balloon rides, a petting zoo, pony and camel rides, flying horse carousel, puppet show, arts and crafts, food and other entertainment. Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information visit www.lifair.org. 1303 Round Swamp Road, Old Bethpage. 516-572-8400.

MarItIMe FestIvaL

East End Seaport Museum’s Maritime Festival, kicked off by a Saturday morning parade through downtown Greenport. Enjoy kayak races, water sports demos, fresh seafood, woodcarving, model ship building, high-end artisanal vendors, movie screenings, children’s activities and old-fashioned games. Money raised supports the East End Seaport Museum. Free admission. 631-477-2100.

Sept. 25 to oct. 30 LICM KIds In the KItChen

Visit the Long Island Children’s Museum and between 11:30 a.m. and noon, and let your child make an easy and yummy snack using real cooking tools, with help from adults. Space is limited and recommended age is 3 to 5. Admission is $4 with museum admission and $3 for LICM members. 11 Davis Ave., Garden City. 516-224-5800.

September 26 2nd annuaL seatuCK BIrdIng ChaLLenge

Promote bird watching and conservation across Long Island by attending the birding challenge sponsored by the Seatuck Environmental Association. Fall migration promises interesting sightings of a diversity of species. 5 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission $50, $10 for student and high school students. All levels welcome. 550 South Bay Ave., Islip. For more information, contact Lisa Smith at 631-581-6908.

LIghthouse Ferry tour

Experience a narrated tour of the offshore Bug Lighthouse and enjoy a round-trip boat ride. Tours run 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and are about two hours. Tickets cost $35 for adults; $30 for members, seniors, and military; and $20 for anyone 15 and under. East End Seaport Museum and Marine Foundation, Route 114, Greenport. 631-477-2100.

sMIthsonIan MuseuM day

In the spirit of the Smithsonian’s free admission policy, enjoy free admission all day at The Long Island Museum in Stony Brook, a Smithsonian affiliate. 1200 Route 25A, Stony Brook. 631-751-0066

FaLL FaIr at the CoLd sprIng harBor FIsh hatChery &aquarIuM

Kids’ fishing, petting zoo, bounce castle, pumpkin patch, games, environmental exhibits, food, live animals and music. $6 for adults, $4 for children/seniors and free for members. 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., rain date Oct. 3. 1660 Route 25A, Cold Spring Harbor. 516-692-6768.

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SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A9

Sept. 26 to Nov. 1 nIghtMare new yorK

Open on various dates between Sept. 26 and Nov. 1, experience NYC’s oldest, largest haunted house. Clemente Soto Vélez Cultural and Educational Center, 107 Suffolk Street, NYC. Tickets are $35 at the door and $30 online. 212352-3101. www.nightmarenyc.com.

through Sept. 27 weeKend BreaKFast at BeLMont

Every weekend in September, during the Fall Championship meet, come to Belmont Park Racetrack, from 7 a.m. to 9:30 a.m., for a reasonably priced breakfast — buffet $8.95 — while watching thoroughbred horses train. Get a free tram ride through the stable area and participate in a free starting-gate demo. Those who wish to attend afternoon races are charged admission fee. 2150 Hempstead Turnpike, Belmont. 718-641-4700.


LIFEST YLE

Big things

in store for

LI Fall Fest By Rohma aBBas

C

ome Oct. 9, Heckscher Park in Huntington will transform into a hub of fall festivity. The 22nd annual Long Island Fall Festival, which will run until Oct. 12, throughout Columbus Day weekend, will fill the park with fun, featuring vendors, music, food and more. The event is hosted by the Huntington Township Chamber of Commerce and Huntington Town. According to the festival’s website, “This community event highlights the best Huntington has to offer — from its civicminded businesses, cultural institutions and service organizations, to its restaurants, pubs and retailers.” More than 300 craft, promotional, retail and non-for-profit vendors will line Prime and

File photos by Victoria Espinoza

Above, left and right, scenes from last year’s Long Island Fall Festival.

PAGE A10 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

Madison streets, adjacent to Heckscher Park, as well as within the grounds of the park. Much like previous years, the festival will have a number of returning vendors, but there will be some new faces, according to Ellen O’Brien, executive director of the chamber. Those include vendors who make birdhouses, sea glass jewelry and more. And for the first time in many years, the festival will feature a farmers’ market.   “It’s always changing,” she said in an August phone interview. “That’s what makes it so exciting.” Some of the main attractions include four stages of live entertainment, a beer and wine tent, a world-class carnival, two


LIFEST YLE

international food courts, a Sunday main stage dedicated to youth talent and more. O’Brien said that tens of thousands of people frequent the fall festival each day. She also said she’s heard that the festival’s grossed 200,000 park-goers in one weekend. The chamber’s always on the hunt for new vendors, but space does fill up fast. People learn about the festival through different venues, O’Brien said. “I think it’s word-of-

food court and music on stage. The fun will continue Saturday, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m., and that day will include vendors, music and shows, a food court and a carnival. The same activities will be available the following day, Sunday, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. And Monday, the festival wraps up from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information and to get involved in this year’s festival, call (631) 423-6100 or visit www.lifallfestival.com.

mouth,” she said. “I think it’s got a mind of its own at this point.” Those interested in attending the festival can take the Long Island Rail Road to Huntington. There’s free parking at the LIRR train station during that weekend, and round-trip shuttles will run all day, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., for $1, on Saturday and Sunday, she said. The festival begins Friday, Oct. 9, 5 to 9 p.m., and that night will feature a carnival,

File photos by Victoria Espinoza

Last year’s Long Island Fall Festival.

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PAGE A14 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015


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SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A15


HARVEST TI M ES

21st Annual Spirits Tour The Culper Spy Ring: From Secrecy to Victory

SEPTEMBER 28

OCTOBER 3

BEN HOWARD

FIESTA LATINA!

See award-winning, English, folk singer-songwriter Ben Howard perform songs and play guitar live at Radio City Music Hall, NYC, at 8 p.m. Ticket prices range from $39.50 to $49.50. Email feedbackradiocity@msg.com for more information.

OCTOBER 8

SEPTEMBER 29

IF THESE WALLS COULD TALK

LONG ISLAND APPLE FESTIVAL

Saturday, October 17th* 2015 Tours start at 4:30 pm.

Old fashioned games, traditional music, sheep-shearing, kids’ crafts, apple cider, face painting, hayrides, cooking demonstrations and a piebaking contest. 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. $7 for adults, $5 for children and seniors. Sherwood Jayne Farm, 55 Old Post Road, East Setauket. 631692-4664.

Come visit the spirits of our Revolutionary War patriots and learn how the Culper Spy Ring helped Washington win the war! Call for ticket info:

OCTOBER 1

j 631-751-3730

*Raindate: October 24th

37th Annual Candlelight House Tour

HARVEST WREATH WORKSHOP

Make your own harvest wreath with Deborah Lukasik of Southampton Soap Co. Learn about the traditional importance of corn husks, and bring materials like dried flowers, seed pods, and ribbon if you think they will come in handy. Main materials provided. Admission is $35 for Southampton Historical Museum members, $45 for non-members. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494.

TRIBAL GAMES II

Experience a fitness competition, featuring top athletes from throughout the region and beyond, who will lift, jump, squat, press and push themselves to eventually determine who is fittest. Consists of 10 matches showcasing both male and female athletes. Starts at 7 p.m. Admission ranges from $25 to $40. The Suffolk Theater, 118 E. Main St., Riverhead. 631-727-4343.

Bring in the holidays with the Three Village Historical Society for our 37th Annual Candlelight House Tour, focused on the decorated homes of the three villages. Visit our website for more info :

www.tvhs.org

OCTOBER 3 MY DOG LOVES CENTRAL PARK FAIR

THREE VILLAGE HISTORICAL SOCIETY 93 North Country Road, Setauket, NY 11733 631-751-3730 TVHS.org 142613

Hosted by Central Park Paws, a program of Central Park Conservancy, this event will include games, dancing, an obstacle course, a boutique, micro-chipping and trainer tips. Naumburg Band Shell, Mid-park at 72nd St., NYC. 212310-6600.

PAGE A16 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

Join Southampton Historical Museum curator and registrar, Emma Ballou, for a talk about her discoveries during the course of her research into the history of the 1843 Rogers Mansion property and lives of those who have lived there. Starts at noon. Admission by voluntary donation. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494.

Harvest Times

OCTOBER 2

December 4th & 5th, 2015

Afternoon of Latin-themed family fun, games, food and music. Free admission. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494.

‘ON THE BAY’ BOOK DISCUSSION AND SIGNING

Get a signed copy of Nancy Solomon’s book, “On the Bay: Bay Houses and Maritime Culture on Long Island’s Marshlands,” and learn about the book from the author herself. Event is run by Suffolk County Historical Society, and admission is free for members and $5 for non-members. Event includes wine and cheese. RSVP requested. 300 West Main St., Riverhead. 6 p.m. 631-727-2881.

ISSUE

OVERVIEW OF ART EXHIBIT

Join Museum Director Terrie Sultan for an informative overview of the special exhibition, “Andreas Gursky: Landscapes.” Lunch specials available at Golden Pear Café. Admission $10, free for members, includes museum admission. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill.

OCTOBER 8-11 HAMPTONS INTERNATIONAL FILM FESTIVAL

Celebrate the independent fi lm — long, short, fiction and documentary. The festival will exhibit fi lms that express fresh voices and global perspectives. Check website for specific schedule, fees, and fi lm locations: www.hamptonsfi lmfest. org. 631-324-4600.


harvest ti m es OctOber 9

OctOber 11

Piano Performance

riverhead country fair

See Korean-American pianist and winner of the Naumburg International Piano Contest, Soyeon Kate Lee, perform live at the Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 6 p.m. $20 admission, $10 for members. 631-283-2118.

Enjoy the work of original artists, agricultural and homemaking displays, competitions, authors, entertainers, merchants, food, pony rides, amusement rides and business displays. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Main Street, Riverhead. 631-727-1215.

OctOber 9-12

harvest festivaL

Long isLand faLL festivaL

Sponsored by Huntington Township Chamber of Commerce, enjoy onstage entertainment, arts and crafts, vendors, a carnival, contests and live music. Oct. 9, 5 to 9 p.m.; Oct. 10 and 11, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Oct. 12, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Heckscher Park, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington. 631-423-6100.

thrOugh Oct. 10 Jackson PoLLock famiLy driP Painting WorkshoP

surfboard design and cuLture disPLay

Come to LongHouse Reserve and view an exhibit curated by surf historian Richard Kenvin, featuring 45 surfboards built from the late 1940s to present day, from various locations around the world. 2 to 5 p.m. Admission $10. 133 Hands Creek Road, East Hampton. 631-329-3568.

OctOber 10-11 6th annuaL striPed bass tournament

Fish for striped bass at Star Island Yacht Club, 59 Star Island Road, Montauk. Captains’ meeting Saturday at 7:30 p.m. Tournament fishing Sunday. Visit www.starislandyc.com for more info. 631-668-5052.

OctOber 10-12 Celebrate fall at Eisenhower Park and enjoy live entertainment, traditional German food, beer and more. Noon to 5 p.m. Merrick Ave. and Park Blvd. Eisenhower Park, Field 6/6A, East Meadow. 516-572-0200.

Comprehensive Veterinary Care

Open 7 Days Mon., Tues., & Thurs. 9 am –11 pm Wed., Fri., & Sun. 9 am –5 pm Sat. 9 am –6 pm

Come to Benner’s Farm and experience live music, hayrides, pumpkin-picking, produce and cider making. Noon to 4 p.m. $7 adults, $6 children. 56 Gnarled Hollow Road, East Setauket. 631-689-8172.

OctOber 17

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Wolfstock 2015 features homecoming activities designed for alumni, students, faculty, staff, their families and the extended Stony Brook community. This year, the Seawolves football team will take on the Towson Tigers. For ticket information, call 877-SEAWOLF.

21st annuaL sPirits tour

Reflect on the impact and achievements of the Culper Spy Ring and learn about local history by touring cemeteries with costumed volunteers. 5 to 9 p.m. The Three Village Historical Society, 96 North Country Road, Setauket. 631-751-3936.

OctOber 17-18 32nd annuaL oyster festivaL

Set in motion by Oyster Bay Rotary Club and Oyster Bay Charitable Fund, experience the East Coast’s largest waterfront festival, with more than 200,000 attendees, live entertainment, artisans, pirate shows, rides, food court and oyster-eating contest. Food court, rides and merchandise sales support local charities. Free admission and parking. Oct. 17 18, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. 516-901-1993.

OctOber 18 WatercoLor on the vine

Come to the Laurel Lake Vineyard and enjoy a free watercolor class by watercolorist and instructor Linda Berger. Enjoy the atmosphere of the vineyard. Starts at 1 p.m. Materials are provided and all levels of ability are welcome. Class size limited. Admission free, but free-will offering is appreciated. 3165 Main Road, Laurel. 631-727-2233.

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Explore the home and studio of renowned artists Jackson Pollock and Lee Krasner, then go outdoors to create your own drip paint art. Space is limited and pre-registration is required. 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Admission is $35. Pollock-Krasner House and Study Center, 830 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton. 917-502-0790.

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SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A17

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PAGE A18 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

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wine & dine

A little oil and vinegar By BoB Lipinski

vinegar, but rather vinegar made from the juice of freshly pressed grapes that is filtered and boiled, with no fermentation taking place during the process. After the juice has been reduced, it is aged in various types and sizes of barrels, for many years. Some of the barrels used are oak, chestnut, ash, cherry, and even mulberry, each imparting a different flavor and subtle nuance. These red-brown, pungent vinegars with a robust, sweet-sour flavor have been made in Modena, Emilia-Romagna, Italy for than 1,000 years. Balsamic vinegars are great in salads, to dress grilled vegetables and meat. Older versions are great lightly drizzled over some fresh chunks of Parmigiano-Reggiano cheese or even sweet strawberries for a special treat. With olive oil and balsamic vinegar “It’s about tasting.”

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Bob Lipinski has written nine books, including “Italian Wine Notes” and “Italian Wine & Cheese Made Simple.” He conducts training seminars on Wine, Spirits, and Food; and is available for speaking engagements. He can be reached atwww.boblipinski.com or bob@hibs-usa.com.

142912

E

very Mediterranean country, in addition to California, and even Chile and Argentina, grow olives and produce various types of olive oil, including the much-praised “extra-virgin oils.” They are available in local supermarkets, as well as gourmet shops, and even stores specializing in these green-gold colored offerings. Extra-virgin oil comes from a cold, first-pressing of olives, crushed using the traditional millstone method. The oil that comes from this first cold-pressing qualifies as extra-virgin if it contains not more than 0.8 percent of oleic acid. This cold-pressing method also produces an olive oil that retains both its intense natural aroma and a delectable flavor. Extra-virgin olive oil must also meet other high standards of flavor, color, and aroma. The color of an extra-virgin olive oil usually ranges from a deep golden to dark green; color however, is no indication of quality. Extra-virgin olive has a low smoking point and is not recommended for frying and especially not deep-frying. Add it after cooking to finish a dish and add a rich, deep, fruity-olive flavor. In a shallow bowl, I like to add one cup extra-virgin olive oil, a head of mashed roasted garlic, grated parmigiano-reggiano cheese, fresh black pepper, a hint of salt and hot pepper flakes. I mash it all up and spread over freshly toasted bread with a glass of red wine. Balsamic vinegar is not wine

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SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A19

TOO

Open Lunch, Dinner & Late Nite Bar Menu


PumPkin Picking Borellas Farm stand 485 Edgewood Ave., St. James. 631-862-7330, www. borellasfarmstand.com. Harvest Fall Festival every Saturday and Sunday in October and on Columbus Day, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Hayrides, corn maze, live DJ entertainment, inflatable rides, fresh food and more.

may’s Farm Route 25A, Wading River. 631-929-6654. info@maysfarm. com. Pumpkin patch, hayrides, corn maze, pony rides, face painting and locally grown foods. Through October. Call or email for more information.

Benner’s Farm 56 Gnarled Hollow Road, East Setauket. 631-689-8172. www. bennersfarm.com. Starting Sept. 26, farm is open weekends for pumpkin-picking and hayrides.

FritZ lewin Farms 812 Sound Ave., Wading River. 631-929-4327. Pumpkin and gourd picking, late September to late October. Fields generally open from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., closed on Tuesdays. Call to confirm daily schedule.

rottkamp’s Fox Hollow Farm 2287 Sound Ave., Calverton. 631-727-1786. admin@ pickitfarmfresh.com. Call or email for exact hours.

HarBes Family Farm 715 Sound Ave., Mattituck. 631-298-0800. Fresh-picked corn, wines, pumpkin picking, corn mazes, hayrides and more. Open everyday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

alBert H. scHmitt Family Farms 6 Bagatelle Road, Dix Hills. 631-549-1159. Hayrides, bouncy house, haunted maze and more.

F & w scHmitt’s Family Farm 26 Pinelawn Road, Melville. 631-271-3276. Pumpkin picking, seven-acre corn maze, haunted mansion, farm animals, straw pyramid, rides and more. Farm and pumpkin stand open seven days a week.

Zilnicki pumpkins Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631727-0408. Pick your own pumpkins and walk through a corn maze during the fall. Call for more information. Hank’s pumpkintown 240 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-726-4667. Pumpkin and apple picking, corn maze, tractor rides, games, seasonal food, wagon rides and more. 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Pumpkin picking seven days a week, other activities during weekends. Hodun Farms 4070 Middle Country Road, Calverton. 631-369-3533. Pick your own seasonal fruits and vegetables. Call for hours and schedule. elwood pumpkin Farm 1500 Jericho Turnpike, Huntington. 631-368-8626. Corn maze, hayride, pumpkin fields. Hours vary, call ahead.

wickHam Fruit Farm 28700 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-734-6441. Apple and pumpkin picking throughout October. U-Pick hours 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., closed Sundays. stakey’s pumpkin Farm 270 West Lane, Aquebogue. 631-722-3467. Pumpkins, hayrides, corn maze, country store, kids activities, flower house and snacks. Mon.-Fri., noon to 5 p.m., Sat.-Sun., 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. seven ponds orcHard 65 Seven Ponds Road, Water Mill. 631-726-8015. Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. through November. 5-acre corn maze, picnic area, hayrides and more. Call for details regarding picking schedule.

PAGE A20 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

ricHter’s orcHard 1300 Pulaski Road, Northport. 631-261-1980. Fresh apple cider and cider mill. davis peacH Farm 561 Hulse Landing Road, Wading River. 631-929-1115. Farm animals, homemade products, fruits and vegetables. Call for more information. woodside nursery & Garden center 134 East Woodside Ave., Patchogue. 631-758-1491. Pumpkin picking, “Octobercation” outdoor exhibit, trick-or-treat safety tips, Scooby Doo Mystery Machine detective exhibit, replica of world’s biggest pumpkin and more. Prices vary depending on activities. Open everyday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. krupski’s veGetaBle pickinG & pumpkin Farm 38030 Route 25, Peconic. 631-734-6847. Pick your own pumpkins, vegetables and produce. Haunted barn, haunted hayrides and haunted corn maze. windy acres Farm 3810 Middle Country Road, Calverton. 631-727-4554. Fresh produce, honey, pumpkin-picking. Call for more information. colonial sprinGs Farm 201 Main Ave., Wheatley Heights. 631-643-4829. Pumpkinpicking, pony rides, fresh produce, homemade pies. Call for more information.


Breweries & Distilleries Crooked Ladder Brewing Company

Greenport Harbor Brewing Company

70 West Main St., Riverhead. 631-591-3565. Long Island Spirits

2182 Sound Ave., Baiting Hollow. 631-630-0246.

234 Carpenter St., Greenport. www.harborbrewing.com. 631-477-6681. Moustache Brewing Company

Long Ireland Beer Company

817 Pulaski St., Riverhead. 631-403-4303.

400 Hallett Ave., Suite A., Riverhead. 631-591-3250. Twin Fork Beer Company

West Main St., Riverhead. 631-209-4233.

It’s Pumpkin Picking Time at Mays Farm Visit Our Farm Stand For:

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SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A21

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• CUSTOM • LAMINATE WINDOW FASHIONS • VINYL • WOOD FLOOR • HUNTER DOUGLAS REFINISHING

Pumpkin Picking Hayrides Pony Rides Mays-A-Mays-ing Corn Maze Entertainment by Banjo Warren Visits from Elmo Fresh, Hot Roasted Sweet Corn Halloween & Fall Decorations


HARVEST TI M ES OCTOBER 24

OCT. 31 TO NOV. 1

NOVEMBER 8

8TH ANNUAL TASTE OF PORT JEFFERSON

LI ANTIQUARIAN BOOK, PAPER, & ART FAIR

STEVE HACKETT

Hosted by Port Jefferson Chamber of Commerce. Taste wine, beer and food from more than 35 local restaurants. Noon to 4 p.m. $40. 118 W. Broadway, Port Jefferson. 631473-1414.

OCT. 24-OCT. 25 HISTORIC HALLOWEEN MURDER MYSTERY

Visit one of the oldest buildings in Manhattan and experience an interactive event in which you try to piece together a fictional mystery regarding the (allegedly real) New York Tribune report of an unidentified skeleton found under the floorboards. Mount Vernon Hotel Museum and Garden, 421 East 61st St., NYC. 212-838-6878.

On Saturday and Sunday, view rare books, out-of-print books, postcards, photography, autographs, sports memorabilia and other art. Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission $7. Hofstra University Student Center, Hempstead Turnpike, Hempstead. 516-868-2751.

Harvest Times

OCTOBER 25 TAKE STEPS FOR CROHN’S AND COLITIS WALK

Family, friends, and community members celebrate the efforts that have been put forth in raising funds for Crohn’s and Colitis research, education and support. Enjoy live music, food, kids’ entertainment and education. Check in at 11:30 a.m., walk starts at 1 p.m. Stony Brook University. 516222-5530.

TOMPKINS SQUARE HALLOWEEN DOG PARADE

OCTOBER 31 42ND ANNUAL VILLAGE HALLOWEEN PARADE

Funded by NYC Department of Cultural Affairs. See hundreds of puppets, 53 bands, dancers, artists and thousands of costumed New Yorkers on 6th Avenue in Manhattan, from 7 to 10:30 p.m. Visit www. halloween-nyc.com for details.

Experience an 1880s-themed haunted Halloween at Old Bethpage Village ISSUE Restoration 19th Century Living History Museum. Starts at 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday. 1303 Round Swamp Road, Old Bethpage. 516-572-8400.

NOVEMBER 1 MAGIC SHOW

See Nelson Illusions’ Smoke and Mystery magic show, featuring effects and illusions rarely seen outside of Las Vegas. Show starts at 4 p.m. at the Stony Brook Staller Center. Admission is $20. Nicolls Rd., Stony Brook University, Stony Brook. 631-632-ARTS.

NOVEMBER 7-8 LI WOODWORKER SHOW

Come to Old Bethpage Village Restoration and view original works of art created by local woodworkers. Show starts at 10 a.m. both days. 1303 Round Swamp Rd., Old Bethpage. 516-572-8401.

THROUGH NOV. 8 MODERN ART EXHIBITS

Enjoy two exhibits, one featuring works from the Saltzman Collection by well known modern artists, including Marc Chagall, Joan Miró, Constantin Brancusi, Edgar Degas, Robert Delaunay, Pablo Picasso and Fernand Léger. Another features art from the Long Island Collects Modern Art collection by Henri Matisse, Claude Monet, Pierre-Auguste Renoir, Salvador Dali, Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec and more. For more information visit www.nassaumuseum.org. Nassau County Museum of Art, 1 Museum Dr., Roslyn Harbor. 516-484-9338.

Enjoy live music by former Genesis guitarist Steve Hackett and his band. Listen to new songs from his most recent album, “Wolflight,” and Genesis classics. Price ranges from $75 to $95. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., Westhampton Beach. For ticket information, call 631-288-1500.

NOVEMBER 12 LI CLAM CHOWDER WORKSHOP

Taught by Chef Kyle Scheure of Schmidt’s Market in Southampton, learn how to open clams and prepare clam chowder. Each participant will leave with a quart of clam chowder to take home. 6 to 9 p.m. $25 for members, $35 for non-members. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2494.

NOVEMBER 10 GOODNIGHT MOON AND THE RUNAWAY BUNNY PERFORMANCE

Experience the Mermaid Theatre adaptation of two of Margaret Wise Brown’s classic children’s books. The performance features puppets, scenic effects and evocative music. Showtimes are 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Admission is $10. For ticket info, call 631-288-1500.

NOVEMBER 16 WALK THROUGH HISTORY WITH FARMER/SPY ABRAHAM WOODHULL

Led by Historian Beverly Tyler, walk through the nature sanctuary that was once Woodhull’s farm, Setauket Village Green, Grist Mill, Patriot’s Rock and historic gravesites. Learn about Long Island’s colonization and settlement. 2 to 4:30 p.m. $3 for Three Village Historical Society Members, $5 for non-members. Tour starts and ends at Caroline Episcopal Church, 1 Dyke Road, Setauket. 631-751-3730.

THROUGH NOV. 11 WEEKEND TOURS OF WILLIAM FLOYD ESTATE

Tour the 25-room ancestral home of the signers of the Declaration of Independence. Free hour-long tours run

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PAGE A22 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

©142607

Head to Tompkins Square Park in NYC’s East Village to watch hundreds of masquerading dogs walk in creative Halloween costumes and take part in a runway competition. Noon to 3 p.m. Suggested donation of $5. All proceeds go to New York City Department of Parks & Recreation. 646-675-2125.

1880 HAUNTED HALLOWEEN FESTIVITIES

every half hour between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. on Friday, Saturday and Sunday. William Floyd Estate, 245 Park Drive, Mastic Beach. 631-399-2030.


Benner's Farm Old fashioned Family Fun

WEEKENDS: FALL BARNYARD

Pick your own Pumpkins! 631-689-8172 Spooky Haywagon rides bennersfarm.com Farm animals to see, pet & feed, 56 Gnarled Hollow Rd. every Weekend in October from Noon till Four

East Setauket

142611

FALL HARVEST FESTIVAL

Pumpkins, Produce, Hayrides, Old Time Music and traditional Crafts, Sunday Oct 11th Noon till Four

141988

Meet St. Catherine’s Experienced Team Providing

Comprehensive Breast Health Services Screening. Diagnosis. Treatment. Breast Health Support Services.

©114999

Anne Green, MD Director, Breast Imaging

Women’s Health Outpatient & Diagnostic Pavilion 50 Route 25A, Smithtown, NY 11787 stcatherines.chsli.org StCatherineofSienaLI

Diana Yoon-Schwartz, MD Administrative Director, Reconstructive Microsurgery

Meiling Alsen, MSN, RN Breast Health Educator/Navigator

June Lee, MD Director, Breast Health Program

St. Catherine of Siena provides innovative care for women in a welcoming and supportive environment. The multidisciplinary staff consists of surgical specialists, nurses, technologists, radiologists and a breast health navigator. The team is dedicated to caring for the physical and psychosocial needs of each and every patient. The dedicated breast health care professionals will accompany you along every stage of your visit. You are encouraged to ask questions, expect clear answers, and take full advantage of resource materials. The program focuses on early detection, patient education, advanced diagnostic and breast-conservation techniques, and minimally invasive surgeries, while using a supportive, patient-centered approach.

To schedule your mammogram or for a St. Catherine’s physician referral, please call (631) 870-3444 or visit stcatherines.chsli.org.

@StCatherine_LI

SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A23


S TAG E A n d S C R EEn  Cinema Arts Centre

Park Ave., Huntington. 631-423-7611. www.cinemaartscentre.org. Sept. 24: “Deconstructing Sgt. Pepper” and “Looking Through a Glass Onion” Oct. 15 & 22: “Hamlet”

 Dix Hills Performing

Arts Center 305 Service Road, Dix Hills. 631-656-2148. www.dhpac.org. Sept. 18: The Ivy League of Comedy Sept. 25: Experience LETS ZEP-The Led Zeppelin Tribute Band Sept. 26: Tommy Mara & The Crests: Tribute to Johnny Maestro Sept. 27: “Shades of Grey: A Musical Tribute to Joel Grey” Oct. 8-11: “Boeing-Boeing-The Play” Oct. 17: The Liverpool Shuffle, “From Ed Sullivan to Sargeant Pepper” NOv. 5-15: “Godspell”

 The Gateway Playhouse 215 South Country Road, Bellport, or 71 East Main St., Patchogue. 631-286-1133. www.gatewayplayhouse.com. NOv. 8-29: Legends in Concert-Tribute Shows

 Staller Center

Stony Brook University, Nicolls Rd., Stony Brook. 631-632-2787 (ARTS), 631-632-7730. www.stallercenter.com. Oct. 7: Emerson String Quartet Oct. 10: Arturo Sandoval Oct. 17: Rock the Ballet Oct. 24: Julian Sands, “A Celebration of Harold Pinter” Oct. 30: Solid Soul featuring Mavis Staples and Joan Osborne NOv. 1: Nelson Illusions, ‘Smoke and Mystery’

NOv. 6: Starry Nights November NOv. 13: Bollywood Masala Orchestra and Dancers of India NOv. 14: Storm Large

 John W. Engeman Theater 250 Main St., Northport. 631-261-2900. www.engemantheater.com. Sept. 17-19, 24-27, Oct. 1-4, 8-11, 15-18, 22-25, 28-31, NOv. 4-8: “West Side Story” Sept. 27: The Songs of Joni Mitchell & Leonard Cohen, starring Lauren Fox Sept. 30: “Bette Davis Ain’t for Sissies” Oct. 4-5: Guy Bavli-Master of the Mind Oct. 7: Scotch, Soul & Rock ‘n Roll Oct. 14: Oh What a Night! Billboard Hits of the 1960s Oct. 18: John Pizzi Oct. 20, 26: You’ve Got a Friend: The Music of the Brill Building NOv. 19-22, 25, 27-29: “Miracle on 34th St., The Musical”  Smithtown Performing

Arts Center 2 East Main St., Smithtown. 631-724-3700. www.smithtownpac.org. Sept. 12-Oct. 4: “Arsenic & Old Lace” Oct. 17-NOv. 8: “A Little Night Music” NOv. 21-JaN. 24: “The Little Mermaid”

 The Minstrel Players

Houghton Hall, Trinity Episcopal Church, 130 Main St., Northport. 631-732-2926. www.minstrelplayers.org. Oct. 24-25, NOv. 1, 7-8: The Minstrel Players 4th Annual Original Short Scene Festival- Back to the Zone

 Theatre Three

412 Main St., Port Jefferson. 631928-9100. www.theatrethree.com. Sept. 19-20, 25-27, Oct. 2-4, 9-10, 15-18, 21-24: “Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street” every Friday: Friday Night Face Off Oct. 3, 10, 17, 24: “Alice’s Wonderland Adventures!” Oct. 24: Halloween Costume Party Oct. 25: “Chris Lemmon in a Twist of Lemmon: A True Father/Son Story from the Golden Age of Hollywood” Oct. 30: The Split Man: Andy Gross starring in “Mind Boggling: The Show” NOv. 14, 20-21, 27-29: “A Christmas Carol” NOv. 28: “Barnaby Saves Christmas”

 John Drew Theater at Guild Hall 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631324-0806. www.guildhall.org. Sept. 29: JDTLab: Theatre of the Oppressed-Introduction to Forum Theatre Oct. 3: The Met: Live in HD-Verdi’s “Il Trovatore” Oct. 3: Special Presentation on Contemporary Opera by Composer Victoria Bond Oct. 6: JDTLab: staged reading of “Air Rites” by Richard Brockman” Oct. 17: The Met: Live in HD- Verdi’s “Othello,” new production Oct. 24: National Theatre Live presents “Hamlet,” starring Benedict Cumberbatch Oct. 31: The Met: Live in HD- Wagner’s “Tannhauser” NOv. 17: “JDTLab: staged reading of “The Ape & The Whale: An Interplay Between Darwin & Melville in their Own Words,” by Barbara Novak”

PAGE A24 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

 Patchogue Theatre for the Performing Arts 71 East Main St., Patchogue. 631-207-1313. www.patchoguetheatre.org. Sept. 26: The Bacon Brothers Oct. 3: Johnny Cash & Patsy Cline Tribute Show Oct. 4: Pops in Patchogue: Made in America Oct. 9: Chris MacDonald’s Memories of Elvis in Concert Oct. 10: Kansas Oct. 18: Mr. Mummy Presents Egyptomania Oct. 24: The Del-Satins Celebrate Stan Zizka’s Birthday Oct. 25: “Boo! A Family Friendly Halloween Musical” Oct. 30: Think Pink Floyd Laser Light Show NOv. 1: Dean Martin & Jerry Lewis Tribute Show NOv. 7: Joplin’s Pearl Featuring Amber Ferrari NOv. 8: A Sousa Salute to our Veterans NOv. 14: Ambrosia NOv. 15: Arlo Guthrie: Alice’s Restaurant 50th Anniversary Tour  The Suffolk Theater

18 East Main St., Riverhead. 631-727-4343. www.suffolktheater.com. Sept. 19: Jay & The Americans Rock & Roll Greats! Sept. 24: Reggae with The Wailers Sept. 27: 2015 LI Sound Chorus: Sweet Adelines in my Life Oct. 2: Tribal Games II Oct. 3: The Fast Lane Eagles Tribute Band Oct. 9: That 70s Band Oct. 16: Paul Revere’s Raiders


Fall Blooming Perennials

A P P L E FES T I VA L S SHERWOOD-JAYNE HOUSE

Come to the 26th annual Long Island Apple Festival at the SherwoodJayne House, 55 Old Post Rd., Setauket. 631-692-4664. From 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., play old-fashioned games, go on wagon rides, watch sheep-shearing demonstrations, participate in apple relay races, tour the historic house, eat homemade food and listen to traditional music. Sponsored by Homestead Arts, Society for the Preservation of Long Island Antiquities and Three Village Historical Society. Admission is $7 for adults, $5 for members, seniors and children.

PREP TIME: 45 min TOTAL TIME: 2 hr 20 min YIELD: 8 servings INGREDIENTS: PASTRY • 2 cups all-purpose flour • 1 teaspoon salt • 2/3 cup plus 2 tablespoons shortening • 4 to 6 tablespoons cold water FILLING • 3/4 cup sugar • 1 1/2 tablespoons flour • 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon • 1/8 teaspoon salt • 2 teaspoons lemon juice • 8 cups thinly sliced peeled apples (about 8 medium apples) • 1/4 cup raisins DIRECTIONS In a large bowl, mix 2 cups flour and 1 teaspoon salt. Cut in shortening, using pastry blender or fork until mixture resembles course crumbs. Sprinkle with 4 to 6 tablespoons cold water, 1 table-

OCTOBER 18

DR. DANIEL W. KISSAM HOUSE MUSEUM

From noon-4 p.m., come to the Dr. Daniel W. Kissam House Museum property and celebrate fall. Play traditional games, do old-time crafts, dance to traditional music and, of course, eat delicious, locally grown apples. 434 Park Ave., Huntington. 631-427-7045.

New this year ~ Our Own Fall Mums ~ 3 sizes • Anemone • Montauk Daisy • Ornamental Grasses • Colorful Heuchera

OUR PUMPKIN PATCH OPENS OCTOBER 3RD

Bring the kids! Bring your camera!

HAY BALES • PUMPKINS CORN STALKS • GOURDS

spoon at a time, tossing with fork until dough is just moist enough to hold together. Shape the dough into two balls, with one slightly larger. Wrap in plastic wrap; refrigerate about 45 minutes or until dough is firm and cold, yet pliable. Th is allows the shortening to become slightly firm, which helps make the baked pastry more flaky. If refrigerated longer, let pastry soften slightly before rolling. Heat oven to 425 F. With floured rolling pin, roll one pastry ball into round 2 inches larger than upside-down 9-inch glass pie plate. Fold pastry into quarters; place in pie plate. Unfold and ease into plate, pressing firmly against bottom and side. In a large bowl, mix sugar, 1/4 cup flour, the cinnamon and 1/8 teaspoon salt. Stir in the sliced apples and raisins until well mixed. Spoon into the pastry-lined pie plate. Roll other ball of pastry into 10-inch round. Fold into quarters and cut slits so steam can escape. Unfold top pastry over fi lling. Trim the overhanging edge 1 inch from rim of plate. With a fork press down the edges. With a brush, cover the pastry with egg white. Sprinkle sugar over egg white. Cover the edges with 2- to 3-inch strip of foil to prevent excessive browning. Bake 40 to 50 minutes or until crust is brown and juice begins to bubble through slits in crust, removing foil for last 15 minutes of baking. Serve warm or cold as desired.

KUNZ

GREENHOUSE & NURSERY 117 Hallock Ave. Port Jefferson Station (Corner of Rte 112 & 25A)

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Gymnastics At Its Best At. . . Eastern Gymnastics Center 35 YEARS OF TEACHING

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32 Southern Blvd., Nesconset, NY 11767 (Between Route 347 & Jericho Tpke., 1 mile west of Smith Haven Mall) ©142910

SEPTEMBER 27

Call for more info. or a brochure 360–9737 or visit us at www.easterngymcenter.com

SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A25


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Halloween Hayride Village Park, Northport. 631-754-3905. Oct. 25, Noon to 4 p.m. Halloween hayride and pumpkin patch sponsored by Northport Chamber of Commerce. Stony Brook Halloween FeStival Stony Brook Village Center, 111 Main St., Stony Brook. 631751-2244. Oct. 31, from 2 to 5 p.m. The Ward Melville Heritage Organization celebrates this annual Halloween Festival. Trick-or-treating in shops and restaurants, live music, Halloween games, free mini pumpkins, children’s costume parade, scarecrow contest and more. Halloween Family Fun day Veterans Plaza, 533 College Road, Selden. 631-851-6702. Oct. 27, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Suffolk Community College organizes this annual Halloween festival, featuring games, entertainment, reptiles and treats.

Especially when they are hand dipped in the finest Belgian chocolates by Private Chocolatiers!

©142606

Party Favors, one of our specialties! 5507-12A Nesconset Hwy., Mount Sinai, NY 11766 KING KULLEN SHOPPING CENTER

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Halloween at tHe HatcHery Cold Spring Harbor Fish Hatchery & Aquarium, 1660 Route 25A, Cold Spring Harbor. (516) 692-6768. Oct. 25, 2 to 5 p.m. Trick-or-treat at the hatchery and view the aquariums. Refreshments, games, Halloween crafts and more. Call for price information.

PAGE A26 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

Boo at tHe Zoo The Bronx Zoo, 2300 Southern Blvd., Bronx. (718) 220-5100. Sept. 29-30, Oct. 6-8, 13-14, 2021, 27-28. Enjoy the fall weather while looking at interesting animals. Go on a hayride, explore a haunted mansion, see music and magic, and collect treats from stations around the park. Most activities included with general admission price, children 12 and under, in costume-free general admission with one paid adult general admission.

Halloween Party at tHe SnaPPer inn 500 Shore Drive, Oakdale. (631) 589-0248. Nov. 1, 7 to 11 p.m. Costume contest, DJ, dancing, buffet and cash bar. riSe oF tHe Jack-o’-lanternS Old Westbury Gardens, 71 Old Westbury Road, Old Westbury. (516) 333-0048. Oct. 16-19, 22-26, 29, Nov. 2. 1/3 mile walking trail filled with more than 5,000 hand-carved, illuminated jack-o’-lanterns created by professional artists and sculptors. Ticket prices and times vary. Visit www. therise.org for information.


music Dix Hills Performing ArTs CenTer 305 North Service Road., Dix Hills 631-656-2148; www.dhpac.org. 9/25: experience leTs ZeP-The led Zeppelin Tribute Band 9/26: Tommy mara & The Crests: Tribute to Johnny maestro 9/27: shades of grey: A musical Tribute to Joel grey 10/17: The Liverpool Shuffle Presents THe BeATles: from ed sullivan to sargeant Pepper 11/21: neil Diamond Tribute with Diamond one Hot night

norTH sHore Pro musiCA 1200 Route 25A, Stony Brook 631-751-0066 www.northshorepromusica.org.

PATCHogue THeATre for THe Performing ArTs 71 East Main St., Patchogue 631-207-1313 www.patchoguetheatre.com.

sTAller CenTer Stony Brook University, Nicolls Road, Stony Brook 631-632-2787 www.stallercenter.com

9/26 • 8 p.m.: The Bacon Brothers 10/03 • 8 p.m.: Johnny Cash & Patsy Cline Tribute show 10/09 • 7:30 p.m.: Chris Macdonald’s Memories of Elvis in Concert 10/10 • 8 p.m.: Kansas 11/7 • 8 p.m.: Joplin’s Pearl, featuring Amber ferrari

10/07 • 8 p.m.: Emerson String Quartet 10/10 • 8 p.m.: Arturo Sandoval 10/30 • 8 p.m.: Solid Soul, featuring mavis staples & Joan osborne 11/13 • 8 p.m.: Bollywood Masala orchestra & Dancers of india 11/14 • 8 p.m.: Storm Large

smiTHToWn ToWnsHiP ArTs CounCil 660 Route 25A, St. James 631-862-6575. www.stacarts.org Fridays • 7:30 p.m.: Jazz in the living room

mADison sQuAre gArDen 2 Penn Place, New York www.thegarden.com Check website for parking

universiTy CAfÉ Stony Brook University Campus, Nicolls Road, Stony Brook 631-632-1093 www.universitycafe.org 9/20 • 7 p.m.: Parsonfield 10/4 • 2 p.m.: Jon Brooks and Pat Wictor 10/18 • 2 p.m.: Jez Lowe 11/8 • 2 p.m.: Guy Davis

10/18 • 5 p.m.: The Soldier’s Tale by igor stravinsky 11/15 • 5 p.m.: A program with the Harp in Chamber Works

9/16-17: Madonna, times vary 10/2 • 8p.m.: ZeddTrue Colors Tour 10/8 • 7:30 p.m.: Ricky Martin: one World Tour 2015 10/21 • 8 p.m.: Billy Joel 10/24 • 8 p.m.: Disclosure

rADio CiTy musiC HAll 1260 Ave. of the Americas, New York. radiocity.com Check website for parking 9/25 • 8 p.m.: The Decemberists 9/28 • 8 p.m.: Ben Howard 9/29 • 8 p.m.: Hozier 10/01 • 8 p.m.: Beirut 10/06 • 8 p.m.: Tame Impala

THe PArAmounT 370 New York Ave., Huntington 631-673-7300 www.paramountny.com 9/27 • 8 p.m.: Alan Parsons Live Project & “The orchestra” 10/09 • 8 p.m.: Back to the Eighties Show with Jessie’s Girl, with special guest-The fresh Kids of Bel-Air 10/15 • 8 p.m.: Collective Soul 10/20 • 8 p.m.: Tove Lo 11/10• 8 p.m.: Trace Adkins

Photo courtesy of Smithtown Township Arts Council

Jazz in the Living Room

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Photo courtesy of Patchogue Theatre for the Performing Arts

SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A27


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PAGE A28 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

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Acco m m o dAt i o n s hotels danfOrds inn 25 East Broadway, Port Jefferson. 631-928-5200. hiLTOn LOng isLand/ hunTingTOn hOTeL 598 Broad Hollow Road, Melville. 631-845-1000. hiLTOn garden inn 1 Circle Road, Stony Brook. 631-941-2980. hOLiday inn express (sTOny BrOOk)

3131 Route 347, Stony Brook. 631-941-2980.

hyaTT regenCy LOng isLand/Wind WaTCh gOLf & COunTry CLuB 1717 Motor Parkway, Hauppauge. 631-232-9800. inn aT easT Wind 5720 Route 25A, Wading River. 631-929-3500. hyaTT pLaCe easT end 451 East Main St., Riverhead. 631-208-0002.

Three viLLage inn 150 Main St., Stony Brook. 631-751-0555.

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Mount Sinai. 631-473-0707. Orange & WhiTe Taxi

East Northport. 631-261-0235. Huntington Station. 631-271-3600.

Bed and Breakfast The TapesTry hOuse 503 Front St., Greenport. 631-477-0371.

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631-283-4600. www.hamptonjitney.com.

eLLis hOuse 47100 Main Road, Southold. 631-765-6106.

harT Bus COmpany Huntington. 631-427-8287. 7 Bus From Riverhead. 631-725-7777. www.bus.com.

The gOLden pineappLe 201 Liberty Ave., Port Jefferson. 631-331-0706. TOWnsend manOr inn 702 Main St., Greenport. 631-477-2000.

suffOLk COunTy TransiT 631-852-5200. BridgepOrTpOrT JeffersOn sTeamBOaT COmpany 102 West Broadway, Port Jefferson. 1-888-44-FERRY. CrOss sOund ferry serviCes Dock Road, Orient. 631-323-2525. LOng isLand raiL rOad www.mta.info/lirr

nOrTh fOrk guesT hOuse 35995 Main Road, Southold. 631-735-9024. Jedediah haWkins inn 400 South Jamesport Ave., Jamesport. 631-722-2900.

The ransOme inn 409 E. Broadway, Port Jefferson. 631-474-5019.

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PAGE A30 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015


Galleries B.J. Spoke Gallery 299 Main St., Huntington. 631-549-5106.

uniVerSity art Gallery at Staller Center for the artS 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook 631-632-7235

eaSt end artS CounCil 133 Main St., Riverhead. 631-727-0900.

tenGelSen Gallery art leaGue of li 107 East Deer Park Road, Dix Hills. 631-462-5400.

Gallery north 90 North Country Road, Setauket. 631-751-2676.

ripe art Gallery 1028 Park Ave., Huntington. 631-239-1805.

Guild hall of eaSt hampton 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-0806.

muSeum of modern art 11 West 53 St., New York. 212-708-9400.

lamantia Gallery 127 Main St., Northport. 631-754-8414.

File photo

main Street petite Gallery 213 Main St., Northport. 631-271-8423.

phoenix fine artS Gallery 139 South Country Rd., Bellport. 631-776-0811.

millS pond houSe 660 Route 25A, St. James. 631-862-6575.

port JefferSon VillaGe Center 101-A E. Broadway, Port Jefferson. 631-802-2160.

Gallery north on north Country road in Setauket.

Splia Gallery 161 Main St., Cold Spring Harbor. 631-692-4664. Stony Brook uniVerSity CharleS B. WanG Center 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook. 631-632-4400.

metropolitan muSeum of art Main Building: 1000 Fifth Ave., New York. 212-535-7710. The Cloisters: 99 Margaret Corbin Dr., Fort Tryon Park, New York. 212-923-3700. tulla Booth Gallery 66 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-3100.

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N AT U R E

1

2

3

As summer fades into fall, many plants and flowers will continue to bloom until the first frost of winter. Annuals, such as geraniums, marigolds and begonias, can have an extended growing season with proper watering and pruning. Plants such as Montauk daisies, Black-Eyed Susans and hardy mums are just beginning to come into season, and are a sign that autumn is upon us.

Summer BloomS into Fall

8

7

1. Geranium 2. Scaevola new Wonder 3. mums 4. Sunflower Suntastic Yellow 5. Autumn Joy Sedum 6. Black-Eyed Susans 7. Hydrangea 8. rose of Sharon Photos by Wendy Mercier

6 PAGE A32 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

4

5


SBU FALL

FOOTBALL

SEPT. 12 vs. Central Connecticut 6 p.m. SPORTS SEPT. 19 vs. New Hampshire ........ 7 p.m. SCHEDULE OCT. 17 vs. Towson....... 6 p.m. MEN’S SOCCER OCT. 31 vs. Elon.............. Noon SEPT. 16 vs. Marist ....... 7 p.m. NOVS. 7 vs. Howard ..... 1 p.m. SEPT. 24 vs. Buffalo ......7 p.m. NOVS. 21 vs. Albany ..... 1 p.m. OCT. 3 vs. Albany ......... 7 p.m. OCT. 18 vs. Vermont .... 1 p.m. WOMEN’S SOCCER OCT. 24 vs. Hartford ....7 p.m. SEPT. 20 vs. Yale ............2 p.m. OCT 30 vs. Binghamton7 p.m. SEPT. 23 vs. Fairfield ....7 p.m. OCT. 8 vs. Albany ................... 7 p.m. OCT. 11 vs. New Hampshire..2 p.m. OCT. 18 vs. UMass-Lowell ....4 p.m. OCT. 25 vs. UMBC.................2 p.m.

WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL

Sunday, October 25 8:30 am Registration

Stony Brook Village Center

SEPT. 18 vs. Rhode Island ........ Noon SEPT. 18 vs. Columbia ..............7 p.m. SEPT 25 vs. UMBC ...................7 p.m. OCT. 9 vs. Binghamton .............7 p.m. OCT. 11 vs. Albany .....................1 p.m. OCT. 20 vs. Sacred Heart..........6 p.m. OCT. 23 vs. Delaware State ......7 p.m. OCT. 30 vs. UMass Lowell .......7 p.m. NOV. 13 vs. New Hampshire ...7 p.m. NOV. 14 vs. Hartford .................7 p.m.

Buy Local From Local People

M.S.W.

Hercules on the Harbor 10K Run This event is sanctioned by USA Track & Field

Come Visit Our Showroom! in Port Jeff Station

$35 Pre-Registration $45 Day-Of

4K Color Splash $30 Pre-Registration $40 Day-Of

SEAWOLVES AT HOME

It’s Rim Season

• TIRES • LIFT KITS • RIMS • LOWERING KITS • EXHAUST SYSTEMS • COLD AIR INTAKES • STEPS • BED LINERS • TOOL BOXES • TONNEAU COVERS • BULL BARS • FLOOR MATS • REMOTE STARTS • VENT VISORS • GRILLES • TRAILER HITCHES • WINDOW TINTING

4K /6K Walk

Installations Available

Presented by The Ward Melville Heritage Organization

INFORMATION & REGISTRATION

wmho.org/wfb

©115565

$25 Pre-Registration $35 Day-Of

M.S.W.

AUTO & TRUCK ACCESSORIES Mt. Sinai Wheel Alignment

We Beat 750 Hallock Ave • Port Jefferson Station Dealership Prices! www.mswauto.com

SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A33

631.928.0196

HOURS: M–F 8–5 SAT. 8:30–1 Closed Sunday


museums MaritiMe exploriuM 101 E. Broadway, Port Jefferson. 631-331-3277. www.maritimeexplorium.org. Offers family-centered, interactive exhibits and programs, and activities rich in the maritime history of Long Island. Open weekends, 1 to 5 p.m., other times by reservation. Admission $5.

the Whaling MuseuM & education center 301 Main St., Cold Spring Harbor. 631-367-3418. Features 19th century whaleboat, harpoons and scrimshaw. Open everyday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission $6, $5 for students ages 5 to 18 and seniors.

dna learning center 334 Main St., Cold Spring Harbor. 516-367-5170. Operated by Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, this science museum contains exhibits related to DNA research. Open Monday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tours $7, $5 for children and seniors.

Vanderbilt MuseuM & planetariuM 180 Little Neck Rd., Centerport. 631-854-557. Former mansion of William K. Vanderbilt II features original furnishings and marine museum of more than 2,000 specimens. Open Tuesday, Friday, and Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday noon to 5 p.m.; closed Monday, Wednesday and Thursday. General admission $7 for adults, $3 for children under 12, $6 for students and seniors. Includes access to estate grounds, marine museum galleries, mansion memorial wing galleries, mansion video tour, Egyptian mummy, Stoll Wing and Habitat Dioramas (add $5 for planetarium shows or mansion tours).

heckscher MuseuM of art 2 Prime Ave., Huntington. 631351-3250. View European and American Art. Open Wednesday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; weekends, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission non-Huntington residents: $8 adults, $6; seniors, $5; students, free for children under 10 and museum members. Huntington residents receive discount.

Photo courtesy of Vanderbilt Museum

the Vanderbilt Mansion, Museum and planetarium on little neck road in centerport.

the long island MuseuM of aMerican art, history & carriages 1200 Route 25A, Stony Brook. 631751-0066. Antique carriages, historic buildings, art. Open Thursday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sunday, noon to 5 p.m. Admission $10 for adults, $7 for seniors, $5 for students age 6-17 and college students, free for children under six and museum members. Two-for-one admission every Thursday.

MuseuM of Modern art 11 West 53 St., New York. 212708-9400. View current exhibits by modern artists like Andy Warhol and Gustav Klimt in different mediums. Saturday through Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Friday, 10:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Admission $25 for adults, $18 for seniors, $14 for students, free for members and children 16 and under, $5 for guests of members.

aMerican MuseuM of natural history Central Park West and 79th St., New York. 212-769-5100. View a variety of educational exhibits ranging from the distant past to the future of science, nature, culture and exploration. Open daily from 10 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. Suggested general admission $22; supports museum’s scientific and educational endeavors.

Metropolitan MuseuM of art 1000 5th Ave., New York. 212535-7710. View featured exhibits of artistic projects from all across the world. Check www.metmuseum.org for specific exhibits featured during time of visit. Open Sunday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Recommended admission for adults $25, seniors $17, students $12, free for members and children under 12.

PAGE A34 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

Ticket sales cover costs of exhibitions.

long island children’s MuseuM 11 Davis Ave., Garden City. 516224-5800. Hands-on museum for kids and parents, with places to play, learn, and have fun. Open daily, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. (closed Sept. 7-18). General admission $12, $11 for seniors, free for children under one and members.

long island science center 11 West Main St., Riverhead. 631208-8000. www.lisciencecenter.org. Interactive, exciting and fun learning environment for children and families. Emphasis on science, technology, engineering and math (STEM). Open Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission $5, free for children under 2.


LIFESTYLE AUTUMN 2015

©141887

ADVERTISING DIRECTORY Lasting Treasures ............................ 26

Animal Health & Wellness .......... 17

Long Island Museum...................... 35

Away From Home Adult Daycare 17

M.A. Connell Funeral Home .......15

Benners Farm ................................... 23

Mark Freeley, Esq. ..............................4

Bridgehampton National Bank ......5

Mays Farms ....................................... 21

Cappy’s Carpets ............................... 21

Modern Snack Bar .......................... 19

Chariot Hi Tech Collision ..............7

Mt. Sinai Wheel............................... 33

Coach Real Estate ..............................3

Peconic Bay Health Care ..Inside BC

Cooperage Inn ................................. 18

Private Chocolatiers ....................... 26

Corner Animal Hospital ................15

R.J.K. Gardens ................................. 12

Drs. Goldman, Taynor, Sabo

Rottkamps Fox Hollow Farm ....... 27

and Reinecker................................... 30

Sea Creations ................... Back Cover

East End Shirt Company .............. 13

Setauket Kitchen & Bath .................1

Eastern Gymnastics ........................ 25

Staller Center for the Arts Inside FC

Elegant Eating .................................. 29

St. Catherine of Siena Hospital ... 23

Emerald Magic Lawn Care ........... 22

Stony Brook Vision World ............ 23

Gallery North .................................. 31

Suffolk Plastic Surgeons ...................4

Good Steer Restaurant................... 18

Theatre Th ree.................................... 18

Grumpy Jacks ................................... 19

The Legend Group .............................7

Home-Pro Cabinetry ........................9

The Ophthalmic Center ................ 31

Irish Crossroads ............................... 13

Th ree Village Historical Society.. 16

Kunz Greenhouse ........................... 25

Thurber Lumber ...............................15

Laser East .......................................... 13

Vital-A-Tea ........................................ 11

SEPTEMBER 17, 2015 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | PAGE A35

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Amazing Olive ................................. 11


LO C A L WI N er I es

N

ow that the kids are back in school, it’s the perfect time to check out some of Long Island’s more than 50 wineries/vineyards and get a taste of the unique area in which we live. The bulk of these wineries can be found on the North Fork, on main roads between Riverhead and Greenport, and most are open to the public all

Anthony Nappa Wines

2885 Peconic Lane, Peconic. 774-641-7488. Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard

2114 Sound Ave., Baiting Hollow. 631-369-0100. Bedell Cellars

36225 Route 25, Cutchogue. 631-734-7537. Bouquet

35 Cox Neck Road, Mattituck. 877-877-0572. Castello di Borghese

17150 Route 48, Cutchogue. 631-734-7537. Channing Daughters Winery

1927 Scuttlehole Road, Bridgehampton. 631-537-7224

week. If you plan to go with a big group or hope to get a tour of fermentation rooms, labs, or cellars, you may want to call in advance so staff can plan accordingly. The fall is a great time to visit, as many wineries host harvest festivals and special events during this time. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to experience the beauty and bounty of Long Island. Gramercy Vineyards

10020 Sound Ave., Mattituck. 631-298-1213. Harbes Family Farm & Vineyard

715 Sound Ave., Mattituck. 631-298-0800. Harmony Vineyards

169 Harbor Road, Head of the Harbor. 631-291-9900. Jason’s Vineyard

1785 Main Road, Jamesport. 631-238-5801. Jamesport Vineyards

1216 Main Road, Jamesport. 631-722-5256. Kontokosta Winery

825 North Road, Greenport. 631-477-6977.

Clovis Point

45470 Route 25, Southold. 631-765-4168. Croteaux Vineyards

1450 South Harbor Road, Southold. 631-765-6099. Diliberto Winery

260 Manor Lane, Jamesport. 631-722-3416. Duck Walk North

44535 Main Road, Southold. 631-765-3500. Duck Walk South

231 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-726-7555.

5195 Old North Road, Southold. 631-765-1200. Osprey’s Dominion Vineyards

44075 Main Road, Peconic. 631-765-6188. Palmer Vineyards

5120 Sound Ave., Aquebogue. 631-722-9463. Paumanok Vineyards

1074 Main Road, Aquebogue. 631-722-8800. Peconic Bay Winery

31320 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-734-7361.

Pindar Vineyards

739 Main Road, Aquebogue. 631-779-2800.

Corey Creek Vineyards

One Woman Wines & Vineyard

23005 Route 25, Cutchogue. 631-734-7361.

Comtesse Therese

31855 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-765-8929.

3225 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-727-9513.

Pellegrini Vineyards

1935 Main Road, Jamesport. 631-722-4222.

Coffee Pot Cellars

North Fork Tasting Room

37645 Main Road, Peconic. 631-734-6200. Pugliese Vineyards

Lieb Cellars

35 Cox Neck Road, Mattituck. 631-298-1942. Loughlin Vineyards

253 South Main St., Sayville. 631-598-0027. Macari Vineyards

150 Bergen Ave., Mattituck. 631-298-0100. Martha Clara Vineyards

6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-298-0075. Mattebella Vineyards

46005 Main Road, Southold. 631-655-9554. McCall Wines

22600 Route 25, Cutchogue. 631-734-5764.

34515 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-734-4057. Raphael Vineyards

39390 Main Road, Peconic. 631-765-1100. Reilly Cellars

37025 Main Road, Cutchogue. 516-446-2902. Roanoke Vineyards

3543 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-727-4161. Sannino Bella Vita Vineyard

1375 Peconic Lane, Peconic. 631-734-8282. Scarola Vineyards

4850 Sound Ave., Mattituck. 631-298-7676.

PAGE A36 | LIFESTYLE MAGAZINE | SEPTEMBER 17, 2015

Sherwood House Vineyards

2600 Oregon Road, Mattituck. 631-779-2817. Shinn Estate Vineyards and Farmhouse

2000 Oregon Road, Mattituck. 631-804-0367. Sparkling Pointe

39750 Middle Road, Southold. 631-765-0200. Suhru

2885 Peconic Lane, Peconic. 774-641-7488. Surrey Lane Vineyard Orchard Farm

46975 Route 25, Southold. 201970-6757. T’JARA Vineyards

35 Cox Neck Road, Mattituck. 917-497-3073. The Grapes of Roth

Sag Harbor. 631-725-7999. The Lenz Winery

Route 25, Peconic. 631-734-6010. The Winemaker Studio

2885 Peconic Lane, Peconic. 774-641-7488. Old Field Vineyards

59600 Main Rd., Southold. 631-765-0004. Onabay Vineyards

Southold. 917-715-0605. Vineyard 48

18910 Route 48, Cutchogue. 631-734-5200. Waters Crest Winery

22355 Middle Road, Cutchogue. 631-734-5065. Wolffer Estate Vineyards

139 Sagg Road, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106.


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Lifestyle Magazine - September, 2015  

Harvest Times Issue

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