Featured Story
05/28/17 5:31pm
05/28/2017 5:31 PM

Hands covered in chalk, artists of all ages converged on Main Street in Riverhead with an array of creative paintings during Sunday’s 21st annual Community Mosaic Street Painting Festival.

The East End Arts event drew hundreds of people to downtown Riverhead in what’s become a Memorial Day weekend tradition. The day featured plenty of fun in addition to the street painting. Vendors lined the street, music blared from a nearby bandstand and food trucks served an assortment of delicious treats.

The festival ran from noon until 5 p.m.

See more photos of the event below:

Dakota Treuber, 10, of Miller Place worked alongside her brother, Blake, 7.

Eli Fishman, the exhibits manager at the Long Island Aquarium, draws a sea lion.

Rory Coonan, 4, of Center Moriches.

Kim Guthrie of Riverhead’s painting.

Debbie and Chrissy Coyne of Middle Island.

Joanne Coppola of East Patchogue.

Chris and Christine Edelstein of Wading River with 4-year-old Abreann.

Angelo Corsini of Bay Shore.

05/28/17 6:00am

Unless you’re looking for it, the Edwards Farm in Orient can easily escape your notice.

You come upon it on the south side of Main Road just west of Latham Sand & Gravel and less than a mile before you reach the entrance to the Orient Point ferry. The Edwards name is nowhere to be found on a small beige sign with red lettering that identifies the property only as a “Peconic Land Trust Preserve.” READ

Featured Story
05/27/17 5:59pm
05/27/2017 5:59 PM

The waiting game can be a dangerous game. Mike Taylor knows that only too well.

Shoreham-Wading River High School’s boys lacrosse coach recalled two years ago when his Wildcats were in the exact same situation they were in on Saturday. Having received a bye straight into the Suffolk County semifinals, Shoreham then faced Sayville and lost a close one in 2015.
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05/27/17 7:43am

Since 2012, the Long Island Regional Seed Consortium has been saving thousands of local and international heirloom vegetable seeds, as well as some flowers, with an eye toward preserving a sustainable food culture. But those seeds need a secure home where they can be safely stored, organized and distributed to be grown by generations to come.  READ