Nantucket Home, Issue 3, August, 2016

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Nantucket Home Cover Iss3.qxp_Layout 1 7/20/16 7:26 PM Page 1

nantucket HOME Real Estate News & Property Listings compliments of NAREB

nantucket HOME Vol 8 Issue 3

August 2016

August 2016 Vol 8 Issue 3

Real Estate News & Property Listings

Nantucket Home Inside Cover Iss3.qxp_Layout 1 7/20/16 7:31 PM Page 1

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Contents Volume 8 Issue 3 - August 2016

NAREB Directory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 NAREB Welcome . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Outdoor Living . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 Island Spotlight . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .50 Upcoming Events . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .128 Broker Directory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .130

Sales: Corinne GiďŹƒn Editorial: Suzanne Daub Design: Sarah Morneau Nantucket Home Real Estate News & Property Listings is a publication of the Nantucket Association of Real Estate Brokers, published four times in 2016 and distributed free on Nantucket and elsewhere. All contents of this magazine, including without limitations the design, advertisements, art, photos, & editorial content, are copyrighted 2016 by Coastal Internet Access, Inc. No portion of this magazine may be copied, reprinted, or reproduced in electronic media without express written permission of CIA, Inc.

For inquiries about our 2016 publishing schedule and information about advertising, or to tell us what you might like to see in Nantucket Home, please send an email to Suzanne Daub at or call 508.228.9165.

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Photo: Kinsley Hancock Photography


There’s magic happening in the garden, and you can be the magician! by Hilary Newell

Figuring prominently in many island home landscapes, hydrangeas are somewhat unique in the flower world. The color of certain varieties can be intensified or changed by the changing the pH of the soil. Acidic soils with a pH of less than 5.5 will make the flowers of Nikko Blue a deeper shade of blue. A pH of greater than 5.5 will make those very same flowers turn pink. So, it isn’t really magic, but rather some basic science. When blue hydrangeas are not as blue as they should be, how do you make them bluer? The variation in color on Hydrangea macrophylla is heavily dependent on the availability of aluminum in the soil, and this is determined by the pH of the soil. If aluminum is less available to the plant, the flowers will tend towards pink. If aluminum is more available, it means the flowers tend to be bluer. High pH blocks the uptake of the aluminum, low pH allows the aluminum to be absorbed. Luckily, most of our native soil is already slightly acidic, with an average pH of 5.7-5.7. Adding lime to the soil will raise the pH, turning the blooms pinker, and adding a soil acidifier with sulfur will lower it. Just like magic. You should note that there are some varieties of hydrangeas that are bred to be pink or white, and their genetics will never allow them to turn blue. Read the plant label carefully when you purchase a hydrangea so you will know what the

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eventual color is supposed to be. Also, in the fall, hydrangea flowers fade naturally and no longer look blue. This cannot be reversed as it is a natural aging process. Flowers will bloom the correct color the following year.

Photo: Kinsley Hancock Photography

Hydrangeas are available in lots of shapes and sizes. Immense flower heads can give an old-fashioned feel to your garden, but you can choose from snowballs, cones, lace-caps, mop-heads, oak leaves, big leaves, vibrant pinks, ivory or snow white, bluer than blue, lavender, purple, rose, faded, or fresh – all hydrangeas have something for everyone for months on end. These elegant plants are easy to care for and grow very well here. Flowering from mid-summer through fall, they continue to provide color

after many other plants are done blooming. You can plant lots of them or just one or two, they even do well in containers. Hydrangeas are adaptable to a wide range of light levels. Full sun is OK in cooler climates like Nantucket, but only if they get enough water. Many varieties will grow and bloom in partial shade. This is especially true for bigleaf varieties. Bigleaf varieties are known as florist hydrangeas, mopheads, or lacecaps. They are hardy down to zone 5 (we are zone 7 on Nantucket) and are probably the most common on the island. Panicles, or peegee hydrangeas, are even hardier and have cone shaped flower heads. Hydrangea arborescens, also known as the ‘Smooth Hydrangea’ is hardy to zone 3. Annabelle, with its large white, snowball-shaped flower heads, is probably the best known H. arborescens. Asian native H. petiolaris (Climbing Hydrangea) is a lace cap type that climbs without a trellis, grabbing onto any surface using small aerial roots that grow all along the stem. Oakleaf types, or H. quercifolia, and the variety called Tardiva is my personal favorite. It will bloom late in the season – late August through early fall – and can reach 6-10 feet. Loosely packed yet sharply pointed flower heads start out white and turn purplish pink as they age. It’s a fast grower with a nice shape and it is quite reliable. Continued on page 12


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Extremely cold-hardy, it can be grown in tree form (with a single stem) or allowed to branch from the bottom. Mine is a shrub type and has hundreds of flowers each year. They make excellent cut flowers and the flowers also dry well. All these types of hydrangeas fall into two categories which can create some confusion for homeowners. This is all about pruning -- specifically when and how. The first category consists of hydrangeas that bloom on new growth. This means that the shoots that grow in the current year are the ones that will have the flower buds. H paniculata (panicle) and H arborescens (smooth) both fall into this group. The buds are formed in early summer, so they can be pruned early in the spring. Peegee, with its fat, cone-shaped heads, and Annabelle with large, late-summer blooms both have beautiful white blooms and both fall into this category. ‘Endless Summer,’ the first so-called everblooming hydrangea, also falls into this category. You can cut off all the dead flowers when they are done blooming in the fall, then you can prune for shape in the spring. New growth will bring new buds. The second group features plants whose buds form on last year’s growth. Oakleaf, Bigleaf, and Climbing Hydrangeas all belong to this group. When plants are done blooming, they immediately form new stems and initiate their buds internally. If you cut those stems off in spring, you will not have any flowers. I only cut the dead flowers off my Tardiva – it doesn’t even need any pruning! Lacecaps are fairly popular on Nantucket and they fall into this category as well. The last few winters have taken a toll on many I’ve seen around the island, with sudden low temperatures stunting growth and killing the buds. Plenty have been killed right back to the ground, showing new, bright green foliage around the base of the plants. Climbing hydrangeas are just magnificent, with a strong habit and tons of lacy, creamy white flowers covering the plant. Blooming from late June to early July, climbing hydrangeas create an excellent habitat for bird nests. Hydrangea care is pretty straight forward. With new varieties coming out every year, it’s best to read and follow the instructions on the care tag that comes with the plant. However, if you have inherited some hydrangeas, or lost the care tag, there are some things to remember. Climbing hydrangeas will thrive on the shady side of a house. Most other hydrangeas prefer to have at least 4 hours of full sun, preferably mid-day sun, every day. Hydrangeas planted in the sun may, over time, end up in the shade. For example, it may have had plenty of sun when it was planted, but a nearby tree may have grown so much that it is now in the shade. If you

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Photo: Kinsley Hancock Photography

need to move your hydrangea it will transplant well, but it will take a few years to recover and regain its size. Try to identify your mystery hydrangeas so you know how to prune them. Pruning at the wrong time of year will remove the buds and rob you of the potential colorful blossoms. Hydrangeas prefer a moist, well-drained soil. If the soil where you want to plant puddles for a day after a rainstorm, choose another spot that drains better. Your plant will be happier in the long run. Take note of how wide the plant is going to get when it’s mature. It will only take a few years for many hydrangeas to reach their full size, and if they are planted too close together, you will end up removing some. It is not uncommon to leave up to 10 feet between plants, but leaving 5-7 feet should be fine. For the first year after planting, be sure to water deeply. Spritzing with your thumb over the end of the hose does not constitute a deep watering. Hold the fully running hose around the bottom of the plant for 3-4 minutes at once a week (or more often if it’s windy and dry. If the leaves wilt, you’ve waited too long. Your plant may recover from the stress of a lack of water, but it Continued on page 14


- Continued from page 12

will take longer for it to thrive. Before you fertilize your hydrangeas, you should consider a soil test. Light sandy soil will probably need fertilizer once a year in late spring, but it is best to be sure with a soil test. Too much fertilizer will make your hydrangeas too leafy, with few flowers. Too little fertilizer and they will be pale with few flowers. The soil test will include the pH of your soil, so you can add sulfur to enhance blue hues when you fertilize if necessary. Hydrangeas are susceptible to a few problems – it seems that most ornamental plants have that in common. Molds, mildews and viruses are fairly common especially during a wet summer. Preventative sprays with Serenade™ will help mitigate this, but it’s important to follow good sanitary methods just the same. Keep leaf litter raked up from under your plants, and try to keep the foliage dry at night. Try not to water from overhead after 3pm – and that includes your automatic sprinkler system! Keep an eye out for slugs, and just pick them off if you see them. The only other risk is the possibility that deer may eat your shrubs. I’ve had hydrangeas in the same place for 10 years. Then last year, the deer decimated several of them. Without putting up an eight foot fence, there’s only one way to keep them from eating, and that is using deer repellent. There are plenty on the market, and I recommend rotating types

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on occasion. Follow the package directions and repeat the applications regularly. Hydrangeas make stunning cut flowers. Two whites, Annabelle and Limelight, are real standouts. When you cut Annabelle for an arrangement, strip off most of the leaves, leaving a few at the top. Place the stems in a bucket of tepid water as soon as they are cut. Once they are inside, boil some water and place some in a small container. Cut the hydrangea stem to the desired length, then dip it in the very hot water for 30 seconds before placing it in the arrangement with your choice of floral preservative. This helps keep the stem from becoming clogged. Annabelle has lacy, brilliantly chartreuse blooms, which then transform into up-to-10” wedding-white 0-flowers in June and July. Left on the plant, they become a muted green, papery and nearly dry flower head. They are wonderful cuts at any stage. Limelight is very similar, producing plentiful bright-green flowers. They are also extremely drought resistant. Blooms gradually change rosy champagne color when left on the plant into August, making them an extremely attractive shrub right into the fall. The iconic hydrangea is a great choice for your Nantucket home. Grow several in your garden and maybe a few more in an out of the way spot that you can use for cut flowers through the summer. Inside or out, they will brighten your day.

Supporting the Hospital that Supports Our Island

Island Spotlight: Nantucket Cottage Hospital

by C. Oscar Olson & Jason Graziadei

Living on the island of Nantucket can seem a lot like living in a dream. The ideal temperatures, scenery, fanstastic fog, and splendid sunny days make our little island a reflection of paradise. However for better or worse reality does encroach. And when it does, we’re lucky to have the Nantucket Cottage Hospital. In 1911, Dr. John S. Grouard referred to the importance of access to quality medical care on our isolated island: “Increasingly higher value placed on human life is an indication of higher civilization. To conserve human life on this isolated island, it is imperative that the conditions under which medicine and surgery are practiced must be superseded by more modern ones.” That same year, conceived by the visions of Dr. Grouard and Dr. Benjamin Sharp, Nantucket Cottage Hospital was born. In 1912, Dr. Sharp spoke of his search for a sturdy structure to transform into Nantucket’s first hospital. He said, “Our hope, and longings, are for the hospital. But no house turned up in the accessible parts of town which did not have a next-door neighbor who objected.” Despite objections from neighbors and other obstacles, Dr. Sharp and his colleagues soldiered on, and in December of that year, the Hospital Endowment Committee purchased the old Charles Este homestead on West Chester Street for $6,000, and Nantucket Cottage Hospital was born. Over the decades that followed, the island community recognized the need for a modern health care facility offering state-of-the-art medical care in every season. Since the founding of Nantucket Cottage Hospital, the entire community – seasonal and year-round – has worked together to meet the health care needs of our island, whether through financial or in-kind gifts. For at least 50 years, members of the community have served as volunteers on the hospital board and committees. In the ‘50s, the Pink Ladies volunteered at the hospital, as the Blue Coats do today. Volunteers also helped to organize the Main Street Fetes

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through the early 1900s to raise money for the hospital, and today, much of our community is involved in the Hospital Thrift Shop and such annual events as, the Health Fair, Native Reunion, and the Swing for Nantucket Cottage Hospital golf tournament. One shining example of the unending pursuit of that sturdy structure was when a small group of volunteers came together in the late 1990s to try to do something big for Nantucket Cottage Hospital. Led by an ardent hospital supporter, the late Kathryn Clauss, they imagined what seemed impossible: What if we could get the world-famous Boston Pops Esplanade Orchestra to come to Nantucket? Along with a few tireless advocates on the Nantucket Cottage Hospital Board of Trustees, including Margaretta Andrews and Charles Balas, Clauss brought the hospital community together to raise funds and popular support for the idea. Somehow, they pulled it off.

Original hospital on

West Chester Street.

Those first years were marked by widespread community generosity and volunteerism as hundreds of island residents came together to make the concert a reality. Everyone, from local kids to the hospital’s own physicians, played a role in pulling it off. That tradition continues to this day, as a loyal crew of volunteers assist in making the Boston Pops on Nantucket a success every year. Today, the annual Boston Pops on Nantucket at Jetties Beach is the largest and most beloved event of the summer on Nantucket that directly supports the operations of Nantucket Cottage Hospital. The Boston Pops Esplanade Orchestra and conductor Keith Lockhart consistently draw more than 7,000 people to Jetties Beach for the annual concert that is capped with a thrilling fireworks display after the Pops complete the 1812 Overture. “This event brings the island community together like no other, and it fills my heart to see so many of our friends, family, neighbors, and visitors gather every year at Jetties Beach to support Nantucket Cottage Hospital,” said Dr. Margot Hartmann, President and CEO of Nantucket Cottage Hospital. Every August the event nets nearly $2 million for the hospital, and all the funds generated by the concert stay on the island to help support its services and general operations. As the hospital’s largest annual fundraiser, the Boston Pops on Nantucket plays a critical role in sustaining a small, rural hospital that faces high fixed costs, low reimbursements, and significant seasonal swings in patient volume. Over the years, the support of sponsors, donors and concertgoers at the Boston Pops Continued on page 62

Photo: Stephen Morales

Island Spotlight: Nantucket Cottage Hospital - Continued from page 50 on Nantucket has contributed to key improvements at Nantucket Cottage Hospital, including a renovated and expanded emergency department, a new radiology suite, rehabilitation services, employee housing, as well as equipment for outpatient surgery, cardiac monitoring and more. From the very first concert, it was important to the hospital and the volunteer organizers that the Boston Pops on Nantucket remain accessible and affordable to the entire island community as something everyone can enjoy together. That’s why general admission tickets remain just $30 for adults and $10 for children. “The Boston Pops on Nantucket is truly an expression of who we are as a hospital,” said Courtney O’Neill, the executive director of the Nantucket Cottage Hospital Foundation, which organizes the event. “Everyone is welcome for the concert, just as we take care of anyone who comes in the door.” In addition to widespread community support, the Boston Pops on Nantucket has been blessed with a handful of generous sponsors who have returned to underwrite the event year after year, most notably Nantucket Island Resorts, Jill and Stephen Karp, as well as Fidelity Investments. This year’s 20th anniversary concert is being spearheaded by event chairs Craig and Frances Lindner, seasonal residents of the island and friends of Nantucket Cottage Hospital. “The Boston Pops on Nantucket is always a special night for the island community that brings everyone

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together for an important cause – our hospital,” said Craig Lindner. “Frances and I are honored to serve as chairs of the 20th anniversary edition of this great Nantucket summer tradition.” Over the years, the Pops have welcomed a host of incredible special musical guests who make their own unique mark on each year’s concert: Natalie Cole, Carly Simon, and Bernadette Peters, to name a few. The special musical guest for the 2016 edition of the Boston Pops on Nantucket will be multi-platinum artist and two-time Grammy award winner Kenny Loggins. Known for a remarkable four-decade-plus career, Loggins has had smash hits on Hollywood’s favorite soundtracks, played on stages worldwide, and added his voice to platinum albums of a stunning variety of genres. During the 1970s, Loggins was one half of the prolific recording and touring duo Loggins and Messina before he embarked on a solo career that included platinum albums and smash hits on the soundtracks of the classic 1980s movies Caddyshack, Footloose, and Top Gun. Also new in 2016 will be an additional jumbotron screen on the soundstage in the general admission section of the beach, as well as new opportunities for island residents to view the concert off-site. This year the concert will be live-streamed to Our Island Home, the town-run nursing facility, as well as Sherburne Commons and the Saltmarsh Center, allowing many older residents to enjoy the event from the comfort of their familiar surroundings without having to make the trek onto the beach.

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Nantucket August Event Highlights

Here are some of our favorites and regularly scheduled summer events. For an up-to-date calendar of daily events, visit Special Events

Nantucket by Design: August 2-7 Nantucket by Design is the premier fundraiser for the Nantucket Historical Association, and brings together those who love design with those who are experts at design. There are cocktail parties, luncheons, panels, parties, and even a picnic. Tickets at 508-228-1894, ext 130. Big Game Battle: August 11-14 An offshore sport fishing tournament on east or south of Nantucket for a wide variety of game fish from bluefin, yellowfin, albacore, mahi mahi, blue marlin, white marlin, big eye, and more.

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Nantucket Antiques Show: August 12-15 The 2016 Nantucket Summer Antiques Show will take place at the Nantucket Boys & Girls Club on Sparks Avenue. Specialties include marine antiques, art, antique furniture, maps, botanicals, silver, rugs, garden antiques, jewelry, clocks, ceramics, wicker. Boston Pops on Nantucket: August 13 The Boston Pops on Nantucket is the largest single fundraiser for Nantucket Cottage Hospital and brings thousands of people together at Jetties Beach for an unforgettable night of entertainment. This year’s special guest is Kenny Loggins. 508-825-8250. Continued on page 136

Broker Directory

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Broker Directory

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Broker Directory

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Broker Directory

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Calendar of Events - Continued from page 128 Nantucket Race Week & Opera House Cup: August 13-21 Nantucket Race Week is nine days of regattas, awards ceremonies, and parties hosted by Nantucket Yacht Club and Great Harbor Yacht Club to benefit Nantucket Community Sailing. Race Week culminates with the Opera House Cup, famous for being the first all-wooden single-hulled classic boat regatta on the East Coast. Spectators can watch the colorful Harbor Start from the beach at Brant Point the morning of August 21.

Live Music

Live Music at Cisco Brewery: 5 Bartlett Farm Road Free Concerts in Fair Street Park • Saturdays • 10 - 11 am Free Concerts on Old South Wharf • Fridays • 5 - 6 pm Summer Sunset Series on Tucker’s Roofwalk... Evening performances on the Whaling Museum’s rooftop observation deck from 7 pm, where you can enjoy stunning views of the sunset over Nantucket Harbor, live music, light bites, and a cash bar. Tickets at August 1, 15, & 29 • Foggy Roots • $20 August 8 • Ali Shaheed Muhammad • $100 August 22 • Audio Architects • $20 Classics in concert... Nantucket Musical Arts Society has brought world-class artists to Nantucket for 57 years. Meet the artists the Monday before each concert. Tickets at the door or 508-228-1287. August 2 - The Costa Jackson Sisters, Opera Young stars of the Metropolitan Opera, The Costa Jackson Sisters are a rarity: 3 world-renowned opera singers from the same family. They perform internationally with the world's great opera houses and concert venues. August 9 - Lysander Piano Trio The award-winning Lysander Piano Trio has been praised by the Strad for its "incredible ensemble, passionate playing, articulate and imaginative ideas and wide palette of colours." August 16 - Fei-Fei Dong, Pianist Ms. Dong continues to build a reputation for her poetic interpretations, charming audiences with her "passion, piquancy and tenderness" and "winning stage presence" (Dallas Morning News).


Annie Get Your Gun • through August 25 Irving Berlin's love letter to musical theatre follows the sharp-shooting Annie Oakley as she rises to stardom. This heartwarming story features some of the greatest tunes to grace the stage: I Got Lost in His Arms, Anything You Can Do and There’s No Business Like Show Business. Bennett Hall, 62 Centre Street. 508-228-4305. The Underpants • through August 12 Steve Martin’s adaptation of a Carl Sternheim play, is funny on many different levels. Set in a caricatured version of 1910 Germany, at a parade for the King, a beautiful woman stands up to get a better view, her underpants accidentally drop, giving everyone around a tantalizing glimpse. White Heron Theatre. 508-825-5268. Moby Dick Rehearsed • August 9 through 12 This highly praised staged reading takes place under the skeleton of the great whale inside the NHA's Whaling Museum, as Captain Ahab (John Shea) seeks to find and destroy the creature who bit off his leg. Tickets at 508-228-4305 or The Full Monty • through August 27 The Full Monty, based on the film of the same name, sets the story in Buffalo, NY, as six unemployed steelworkers bond over their failures and strengths with their strip act. Will they go “the full monty?” Bennett Hall, 62 Centre Street. 508-228-4305.

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Staged Reading Series by Theatre Workshop of Nantucket August 5, 12, 19, 26 TWN’s one-night only staged readings in August with The Diary of Anne Frank, Harvey, I Do! I Do!, and Wait Until Dark. Held at Centre Stage space at 2 Centre Street. Tickets: 508-228-4305 or The Velocity of Autumn • through August 14 Alexandra, a 79-year-old artist is in a standoff with her family over where she’ll spend her remaining years. She has the advantage of her wit, her volcanic passion, and the fact that she’s barricaded herself in her Brooklyn brownstone with enough Molotov cocktails to take out the block. White Heron Theatre. 508-825-5268. Carry It On: a Musical Memoir starring Maureen McGovern August 17 through 31 Multi-Grammy Award Nominee, Broadway star & pop icon Maureen McGovern's powerful musical memoir chronicles the moments that defined the Baby Boomer generation. White Heron Theatre: 508-825-5268 Annapurna August 26 through September 11 After twenty years apart, Emma tracks Ulysses to a trailer park in the middle of nowhere Colorado for a final reckoning. What unfolds is a visceral, profound and funny meditation on love and loss. Not to be missed. White Heron Theatre. 508-825-5268.

Enjoy Island Art

Art Exhibit Opening Receptions Artists Association Cecelia Joyce & Seward Johnson Gallery 19 Washington Street August 5 • 6-8 pm: Nantucket Blues August 10 • 6-8 pm: Master Artist Demo: Barbara Capizzo August 13 • 10 am to 3 pm: Sidewalk Art Show August 19 • 6-8 pm: A Juried Exhibition: Artist/Patron August 31 • 6-8 pm: Master Artist Demo: Elle Foley

Meet Nantucket’s Natural World Nantucket Walkabout Guided Wilderness Hikes Offering natural history walks on Nantucket's protected lands all over the island. Hikes inform on how, geologically, the island was created, how Nantucket got its unique collection of plants and wildlife, how and when Native Americans and European settlers impacted the island's natural world, and what the future may old. Marine Ecology Field Trips with Maria Mitchell Association Monday through Friday at 10 am; Saturdays at 1 pm Night Field Trips (Marine & Other) from 9-10 pm on Aug. 3, 10, 17, 24 Help collect, identify and release fish, crabs, shrimp, and other marine life! This program is part of a long term research project and is interesting for adults and children. Beach Discovery Field Trips with Maria Mitchell Association Mondays at 2 pm • Go from interested beach visitor to expert beachcomber! Learn how to identify crabs, shells, sponges, and seaweeds commonly found along Nantucket’s beautiful beaches. “Early-Bird” Bird Walks Tuesdays at 7 am and Thursdays at 8 am • Join the MMA’s Field Ornithologist, Ginger Andrews, on a boutique birding experience at various spots around the island. Pre-register online at Stargazing Nights at the Maria Mitchell Observatory Monday, Wednesday, & Friday from 9 to 10:30 pm • Join Maria Mitchell’s professional astronomers for a tour of the sky and telescopic viewing of the Moon, planets, nebulae, & galaxies. Loines Observatory at 59 Milk Street Ext., weather permitting. $10. Free Starlight Express shuttle on Friday nights from downtown

Nantucket Home Inside Cover Iss3.qxp_Layout 1 7/20/16 7:32 PM Page 2

Nantucket Home Cover Iss3.qxp_Layout 1 7/20/16 7:26 PM Page 1

nantucket HOME Real Estate News & Property Listings compliments of NAREB

nantucket HOME Vol 8 Issue 3

August 2016

August 2016 Vol 8 Issue 3

Real Estate News & Property Listings

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