Featured Story
08/24/18 4:30pm
CHARITY ROBEY PHOTO Stephen Searl beside Gardiner’s Creek at Sylvester Manor.

CHARITY ROBEY PHOTO
Stephen Searl beside Gardiner’s Creek at Sylvester Manor.

Pre-Revolutionary-era houses held by the same family, and largely un-renovated are scarce on the East End of Long Island.

The fact that Stephen Searl, executive director of Sylvester Manor, grew up in one and now has his office in another testifies to his commitment to preserving the history, the land and the resources of the East End. (more…)

Featured Story
04/18/18 4:30pm

History_Logo_Web

How old is the Old House in Cutchogue?

This handsome home, which sits on the Village Green, has long been believed to be part of Budd and Horton family lore, dating back to the founding of Southold Town.

It is said to have been built in Hashamomuck in the late 1640s, just a few years after Europeans settled the town, pushing aside the Native people who had lived here for 10,000 years, and to have been moved to Cutchogue sometime later. (more…)

Featured Story
01/24/18 4:30pm
ANNETTE HINKLE PHOTO Stephen Searl, Sylvester Manor’s new executive director, and Tracy McCarthy, the organization’s new director of operations, in front of the Manor House.

ANNETTE HINKLE PHOTO Stephen Searl, Sylvester Manor’s new executive director, and Tracy McCarthy, the organization’s new director of operations, in front of the Manor House.

As the staff at Sylvester Manor Educational Farm looks ahead to 2018 and the upcoming summer season, they will do so alongside two new key players who recently joined the team. (more…)

Featured Story
01/10/17 12:00pm
TIMES REVIEW PHOTO

TIMES REVIEW PHOTO

A deadly and fast-spreading disease has been detected in oak trees in Southold and Riverhead towns, according to two state organizations. (more…)

10/23/16 8:00am
REPORTER FILE PHOTO Al Krupski, left, with a constituent.

REPORTER FILE PHOTO
Al Krupski, left, with a constituent.

Al Krupski is a man of the land of Long Island — a fourth-generation farmer. He’s a champion of open space and farmland preservation. And he well understands the importance of the water table below the land’s surface — the sole source aquifer on which Long Islanders (and Shelter Islanders, too) depend as their only potable water supply. (more…)