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Friday, June 21, 2013

Top Five on Friday: Celebrating the Summer Solstice

Posted By on Fri, Jun 21, 2013 at 9:00 AM

One of two lean-tos located near Mount Tremper's summit.
  • Chris Cring
  • One of two lean-tos located near Mount Tremper's summit.

For anyone who has ever wished there were more than 24 hours in a day, your time has come: the Summer Solstice. Today marks the day when the sun's rays are perpendicular to the Tropic of Cancer. In everyday terms, that means this morning in New York the sun rose around 5:20am and it won't set until 8:30pm. With 15 hours of sunshine, there's no excuse not to soak in every minute of it. Here are our top five picks for making the most of the year's longest day.

1. Newburgh Illuminated Festival
Throughout its history, Newburgh was quite literally a light in the dark—it was among the first cities to receive electricity when Edison established its power plant in 1884. Now, the people of Newburgh will shine a spotlight on their thriving arts and culture scene with a three-day festival that kicks off today. The first of these events is Art in Bloom, a display of floral arrangements inspired by famous works of art, which is housed in the Karpeles Manuscript Museum. Ann Street Gallery is exhibiting the works of artists who utilize photographic and holographic techniques to manipulate light. Enjoy other events such as the Light Bulb Project, where local artists paint and decorate light-bulb shaped plywood for public display; a flower show hosted by the Community Garden Club of Marlborough-on-the-Hudson; and a choir and symphonic performance at Mount Saint Mary College to finish the evening.

2. Camping
The longest day of the year means there's plenty of time to wake up, drive to a local trailhead, hike throughout the day, and set up camp before the sun goes down, and the Hudson Valley offers a lot of options for doing this. Fahnestock State Park has no shortage of activities to fill all of your daylight hours. With opportunities for fishing, boating, swimming, picnicking, hiking, and camping, you will get a full experience of everything the park has to offer. Start off the day lounging on the sandy beach of Canopus Lake, or hop into a row boat that you can rent on site. After a long day of fun, head to the campgrounds, formed along the park's natural ridges. On the other side of the Hudson Valley, Mount Tremper offers a unique campground feature: lean-tos. These small shelters were built on the mountain in the 1930s for backpackers to sleep in. Another must-see on this excursion is the fire tower, about six miles up the mountain—the breathtaking views of the Catskills are worth the hike.

3. Al Fresco Dining
Somehow great food tastes even better when you're eating it outside. To venture a guess, it might be those fresh summer breezes and bask-worthy rays of sun that make it worthwhile. Luckily, the Hudson Valley offers quality al fresco dining with views of the region's natural beauty. If you're coming from the Newburgh Illuminated Festival, cross the bridge to Beacon's Roundhouse in Beacon Falls, where you can appreciate the view of Fishkill Creek's waterfall while you choose items from their exclusive outdoor menu. For a list of more al fresco dining opportunities, take a look at our top five picks from last month.

4. Twilight in the Garden Party
As the sky starts to change to shades of purple and pink, head to the Pink House—home of Kinderhook Farm owners Renee Lacone and Steve Clearman—for a garden party. Surrounded by plants, flowers, ponds, and barns, guests can enjoy a signature cocktail from New York City mixologist Rosen Shrestha while eating food provided by the Spencertown Academy Art Center's catering staff. Alternatively, click here to find tips for throwing your own garden party.

5. Firefly Gazing
As night falls, these flashing little guys come out to play. The open fields of the Hudson Valley offer great views of the magical light show. Pack a late-night picnic dinner, and sit out on a blanket in the field at the opening of Springtown Road off Main Street in New Paltz, backdropped by the Shawangunk Ridge. They'll catch your eye, but can you catch them? If you can't manage to get a hold of one, just sit back and enjoy. The flickers of light you see, however, aren't just for aesthetics. Lightning bugs actually use their luminescent abilities to communicate with each other. Male fireflies will flash a specific pattern to attract females who, if interested, will reply with their own sequence of flashes. Even insects have summer flings.

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Saturday, June 8, 2013

YMCA Kingston Farm Project Fundraiser at Boitson's

Posted By on Sat, Jun 8, 2013 at 9:00 AM

KingstonFarmProject.jpg

The ease of shopping and eating locally is just one of the many pleasures of living in the Hudson Valley. Regional markets, farms, specialty food shops, and craft wineries, breweries, and distilleries offer a sustainable circuit so that you need not ever travel too far for good, wholesome food products. Participating in the Hudson Valley's whole foods culture, though, goes beyond just shopping for local products; there are also opportunities to learn about the process of food production in the Hudson Valley, such as the YMCA of Kingston's new educational food initiative.

The Kingston YMCA Farm Project has set in motion work to open a new farm in Midtown Kingston that will be used as a learning tool for young people involved in the YMCA's on-site after-school and summer camp programs. In September 2013, ground will be broken on a quarter-acre farm at the YMCA, and by 2014, the farm will launch its educational initiatives, which will immerse children in all aspects of food production and farm care, including seeding, transplanting, watering, weeding, harvesting, and, in partnership with the Queens Galley, preparing vegetables and healthy meals.

In May, the Farm Project raised $1,200 during its kick-off fundraiser party at the Shirt Factory in Kingston. The next fundraising event will take place on Tuesday, June 11, on the patio at Boitson's Restaurant in Kingston from 7-10pm. The deck party includes appetizers featuring ingredients from Kingston's South Pine Street City Farm and a cash bar with farm-inspired cocktails. Tickets are $20. Click here for more info about the Kingston YMCA Farm Project.

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Saturday, May 18, 2013

The Garden Conservancy Releases 2013 Open Days Directory

Posted By on Sat, May 18, 2013 at 9:00 AM

The Garden Conservency releases comprehensive guide to private gardens.
  • The Garden Conservency releases comprehensive guide to private gardens.

Do you want to spend the rest of the year exploring lush gardens across the United States? The Garden Conservancy's new guide makes that easier than ever. Recently released, the Open Days Directory: A 2013 Guide to Visiting America's Gardens lists more than 300 participating private gardens across 18 states.

Founded in 1989, the Cold Spring-based organization launched the Open Days program in 1995 in hopes of spreading the message of garden preservation. Since it's inception, America's only national garden-visiting program has opened nearly 3,000 private gardens to almost one million visitors.

Including gardens in Arizona, California, Massachusetts, Texas, and others, the guide breaks down the Open Days schedule by both date and state. Each listing includes a brief description of the garden, its hours, pricing, contact information, and directions on how to get there. The Conservancy also offers information about proper garden etiquette, what to bring (hats sunscreen, water, etc.), and answers to questions about admission and photography.

Today, Saturday, May 18, is Westchester County Open Day. Four gardens open their doors to the public, including Bílá Zahrada-White Garden in Dobbs Ferry. The garden—which is open from noon to 6pm—is a ten year work in progress, which was informed by traditional Japanese aesthetics. The property features quiet white gardens, flowering trees, and perennial beds focused on form instead of color. Curving stone pathways, multiple terraced spaces, and walls encourage solitude and contemplation.

The Garden Conservancy's Open Days Directory provides a comprehensive listing of all the private gardens partaking in these events. More information about the Open Days program can be found at the organization's website.

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Friday, April 12, 2013

Top Five on Friday: What to Plant

Posted By on Fri, Apr 12, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Red Rocket Snapdragons

Here are five lovely workhorses to plant now (including a shrub and tree, which are woody plants). Provide them good soil preparation, watering, and mulching to maximize their generous natures.

1. Tall Snapdragons
You can plant these spiky annuals early in spring, as soon as the greenhouses make them available. Unlike with so many tender annuals, spring frosts ain’t no big thing to snapdragons. They rebloom until very late in fall, resting during hot spells. The tall ones are great for cut flower arrangements and stay fresh impressively long. I recommend the Rocket series, especially the Rocket Red, which looks like red velvet. The short snapdragons, a kind of “bedding annual,” are cute filling up garden beds but not good for cutting. Full sun to part sun.

2. Kale
Redbor kale is purple and gorgeous. Tuscan kale, aka Dinosaur kale, aka Lacinato kale, is the trendy, strappy and thick, deeply crinkled one that you see everywhere now. Most kale varieties are reliably beautiful in the garden, and when you are ready to eat your masterpiece, you can massage leaves with a little olive oil and salt to make a surprisingly tender kale salad. My favorite kale for eating is Vates Blue Curled, sold by the Hudson Valley Seed Library. Full sun. Purple kale (and cabbage) is also a favorite of Scott Zimmer from Zimmer Gardens in Kingston because it is both decorative and edible. "Great to mix with flowers in pots or a border," he says.

3. Japanese Anemones
White, pink, or a soft pink-lavender, it is delightful to have these long-stemmed lovelies blooming in fall when so many other perennials have finished up for the season. With adequate water they spread nicely, too, and they perform well in partial shade. Mine are happy on the east side of the house, where they bask in sun in the morning then are shaded in the afternoon.

4. Black Lace Elderberry
It’s both a focal point and a great team player. Every plant in the vicinity gets an aesthetic boost from having this gorgeous dark foliage alongside it. Black Lace Elderberry reaches 6 to 8 feet tall and wide. Provide full sun for best foliage color, and lots of water (in keeping with where you see elderberries in nature—in ditches and other wet places.)

5. Persian Parrotia
More growers are bringing this underappreciated small tree into the home garden trade. Slow-growing and tough, Parrotia has long been used as a street tree in North America and Europe. Once established, it can endure drought, flooding spells, and other forms of indignity with aplomb. It matures at about 35 feet tall, and there are varieties like ‘Vanessa’ that are upright and narrow enough for small properties. The beauty comes from red-tipped new foliage in spring, lustrous green leaves in summer, yellow/red/orange/purple fall color, and a multicolor, mosaic-like bark that captures notice all year, but in winter especially.

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Friday, March 29, 2013

Top Five on Friday: A Walk in the Park

Posted By on Fri, Mar 29, 2013 at 9:23 AM

The Constitution Marsh boardwalk in Cold Spring.
  • Anne Cecille Meadows
  • The Constitution Marsh boardwalk in Cold Spring.

Scenic Hudson hosts its first Pitch in for Parks event for the season on Thursday, April 4, which will run on the first Thursday of every month through October. The idea is to get outside for a couple of hours after the work day, enjoy the nice weather, and chip in to maintain the region's beautiful outdoor spaces—and there's no shortage of them in the Hudson Valley. Whether you're pitching in or simply strolling through, here are our top five picks for park season:

Sculpture Park
Spring's arrival means Storm King, the 500-acre oasis of large-scale sculpture in Mountainville, will soon be open again. Beginning on Wednesday, April 3, visitors can once again tour the grounds, rent bicycles, and take in over 100 sculptures by some of the most acclaimed artists of our time, including Alexander Calder, Louise Bourgeois, and Ursula Von Rydingsvard. Some highlights of the permanent collection at Storm King include Maya Lin's Wavefield; Andy Goldsworthy's meandering 2,300-foot stacked stone wall; the hulking girder sculptures of Mark DiSuvero; Roy Lichtenstein's cartoon-y Mermaid; and Richard Serra's jutting metal Schunnemunk Fork. This season's special exhibition features the work of LA-based sculptor Thomas Houseago.

Poets' Walk Park
Channel your inner Wordsworth on the shady, streamside path at Poets' Walk Park in Red Hook, a Scenic Hudson park that was originally designed by the German-born landscape architect Hans Jacob Ehlers in 1849. The walkway has inspired centuries of poets, and it is rumored to be the site where Washington Irving came up with the idea for "Rip Van Winkle" while gazing at the view of the Catskill Mountains. A prominent feature of the 120 acres of rolling meadows across from Bard College is its rustic cedar pavilions, which Ehlers originally constructed with stands of foliage and stone walls. The two miles of trails through woods and open fields are dog friendly, and the park is buffered on all sides by 780 acres of private lands, ensuring the landscape's protection from future development.

Nature Preserve Park
The beautifully maintained Constitution Marsh Audubon Center and Sanctuary in Cold Spring offers leisurely trails for exploring the tranquil natural space. In under two miles, you can stroll past the beautiful Indian Brook Falls, sit on a homemade bench with a view of the Hudson River and West Point on the other side, and wander out onto the cattail-wreathed Constitution Marsh boardwalk. The center also offers internships and education programs for kids, including Eagles on the Hudson, bird, fish, and aquatic programs, and canoe trips in the summer. This is a great opportunity to learn about nature while enjoying it.

Shawangunk Park
Often overlooked for the Shawangunk's more popular preserves, like Minnewaska and Mohonk, Sam's Point Preserve offers some of the most interesting natural communities of the beloved 'Gunks. South of Mohonk and Minnewaska, Sam's Point is perched atop the highest point of the ridge in Cragsmoor. Its 5,400 acres is home to nearly 40 rare plant and animal species, including more than 200 species of migratory and nesting birds and one of the best examples of ridgetop dwarf pine barrens in the world. The preserve's rare communities include ice caves and canyons, and at 180 feet, Verkeerder Kill Falls is the highest waterfall of the Shawangunks. Make sure to go back in late summer when the blueberry and huckleberry bushes are in bloom.

Linear Park
The Wallkill Valley Rail Trail is a 23.7-mile stretch that runs along the former Wallkill Valley Railroad corridor from Gardiner to Rosendale. In addition to linking some of Ulster County's most vibrant towns, the rail trail offers stunning, easily accessible views. Whether running, walking, or biking, you can see the profile of the Shawangunk Ridge for a good length of the Gardiner section. After passing through an apple orchard, you'll eventually reach the Plattekill Creek Gorge, which abuts the end of Plains Road in New Paltz. The view from the wooden bridge at the gorge is a photographer's dream—a flat green pasture spotted with grazing cows is divided by a calm, trickling creek, and when the sun sets behind the ridge in the background, the sky is cast with brilliant streaks of color, changing from bright, fiery reds to inky purples and pinks. Pack a picnic lunch and take a break at the bridge overlooking the river just off of the Springtown Road crossing, which is just a couple of miles further from the gorge.

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Friday, March 22, 2013

Top Five on Friday: Ring in Spring

Posted By on Fri, Mar 22, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Designer Teri Condon’s garden in Highland.

Spring officially sprung on Wednesday, March 20. But, as we wait for the snow to melt from the (hopefully) last winter storm, we have to put a concerted effort into getting the season rolling. Here's our top five ways for ringing in spring (aka, giving winter the boot).

1. Spring Cleaning—the oldest trick in the book still holds: de-clutter your space, de-clutter your mind. (Wendy Kagan wrote an article in 2011 about how less clutter makes room for joy, and we published a piece on the art of downsizing in our February 2013 issue.) Unpack the old dust mop, donate that pile of sweaters that you haven't worn in years, and open up your windows for some cross-ventilation of fresh, clean, Valley air. If the winter has left you less than active, your cleaning day can double as a work-out: nothing better than a little calisthenics while you Comet.

2. Wardrobe Wake-Up—for the Beauty & Fashion section in our April issue, we're featuring a spring fashion shoot, with seasonal styles from local shops, like de Marchin and Kosa in Hudson, Reservoir and Wood in Beacon, Juda Leah in Saugerties, Eden in New Paltz, and Cesare + Lili in Rhinebeck. Ditch your insulated boots and try on some bold, colorful patterns to reflect the vibrancy of the season.

3. Star Gazing—get your first taste of the classic warm-weather activity this Saturday at Hudson's Olana State Historic Site, the 250-acre estate and Persian-style home of Hudson River School painter Frederic E. Church. Dr. Willie Yee and Joe Macagne, president and vice president of the Mid-Hudson Astronomical Association, respectively, will lead the Astronomy Tour, a 21st-century exploration of the night sky. After a presentation on the sky's observable wonders, participants will move to the viewing field where Mid-Hudson Astronomical Association members will have telescopes set up for viewing the night sky's major features, including the moon, Jupiter, and stellar clusters.

4. Gardening Season—brush up on some gardening basics with Michelle Sutton's Essential Horticulture: Pithy Advice for Busy People, then stock up on some heirloom seeds from the Hudson Valley Seed Library (profiled in our January issue), which offers a full online catalog of open-pollinated seeds that are grown, saved, and hand-packed on their Accord farm. If you're looking for some extra gardening advice, check out the HV Seed Library's Seed Talk and Sale with the acclaimed gardener, blogger, and former garden editor of Martha Stewart Living Margaret Roach on March 23, and the Seed-Starting Talk at Victoria Gardens in Rosendale on March 24.

5. Spring GreensChronogram's Food & Drink editor Peter Barrett has a food-writing muse in spring's wild onion-and-garlic-variety greens. In his most recent blog post, "Green Gold," Barrett reflects on the wild garlic that blankets the Northeast: "those dark chivey-looking clusters at the edge of your lawn, if they smell like garlic, are found money." Check out his recipe for scallion pancakes, which, Barrett argues, are best when homemade: "when the rest of the ingredients are flour, water, and a little oil, there is no earthly reason not to make them yourself." Bon appetit!

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Sunday, March 17, 2013

Scenic Hudson Seeks Volunteers

Posted By on Sun, Mar 17, 2013 at 9:00 AM

Black Creek Preserve.
  • Robert Rodriguez, Jr.
  • Black Creek Preserve.

Scenic Hudson is looking for volunteers for its 50th-anniversary year. Since its incarnation in 1963, the nonprofit organization has created or enhanced more than 50 parks and preserves throughout the Hudson Valley. Volunteer opportunities range depending on people's interests, schedules, and physical capabilities, including both indoor and outdoor pursuits. Here are the ways you can get involved:

—Join the staff on weekday, weekend, or after-work projects to help build trails, plant trees, and restore habitats.

—Serve on the Park Patrol by providing information to visitors and alerting the staff to potential hazards and dangers. Become a park ambassador—who meets, greets, and educates the public—at waterfront parks, such as the West Point Foundry Preserve in Cold Spring, which reopens in Fall 2013. "Park Stewards and Park Ambassadors—who serve as our 'eyes and ears'—visit the parks at their leisure and report back using an online form," Anthony Coneski, Scenic Hudson's Parks Event and Volunteer Coordinator, says.

—Learn to identify invasive plants, remove them, and plant native species. Last year, volunteers worked in 10 parks to uproot non-native flora and planted more than 200 trees and shrubs. Throughout the 2013 season, "Learn and Serve" programs will be offered nearly bi-monthly.

—Help with the annual eel monitoring program—which is a collaborative project between Scenic Hudson and the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation—by counting and weighing eels at Black Creek Preserve in Esopus. In the spring of 2012, volunteers helped to catch and release 12,408 glassy eels.

—Help the office staff by performing clerical tasks, including sorting, labeling, copying, and filing, throughout the week between 9am and 5pm.

"This fall we’re offering a guided kayak trip, and a picnic and hike for all volunteers who log 20 hours or more of service," Coneski says. "Our goal is for all volunteers to gain a greater appreciation for the natural world and learn why it’s critical to make smart choices about protecting our land and water."

Scenic Hudson will host volunteer workdays and training sessions until the end of April, including eel monitoring training at Black Creek Preserve in Esopus on Saturday, March 23, from 1-3pm; volunteer training at Black Creek Preserve on Saturday, March 30, from 10am-2pm; Pitch in for Parks at Madam Brett Park in Beacon on Thursday, April 4, from 5:30-7:30pm; Our Land Our Lives at Long Dock Park in Beacon on Saturday, April 13, from 10am-1pm; and our Earth Day Shoreline Cleanup at Long Dock Park on Saturday, April 20, from 1-3pm.

More information about Scenic Hudson volunteer opportunities can be found at their website.

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Friday, February 15, 2013

Salim B. "Sandy" Lewis Speaks at Bard

Posted By on Fri, Feb 15, 2013 at 9:10 AM

Salim B. Sandy Lewis
  • Fred Conrad, New York Times
  • Salim B. "Sandy" Lewis

From the financial to the agricultural, Lewis explores "Why Fixing Wall Street and the Economy is Critical to the World" in his discussion at Bard College on Tuesday, February 19.

Alongside his wife, Lewis, a former Wall Street investment banker and consultant, currently owns and operates Lewis Family Farm—the nation's only certified USDA organic, grass-fed beef farm—in Essex, New York.

Lewis is joined by Matt Taibbi, Bard alumnus and political and financial columnist for Rolling Stone. The discussion moderator is Roger Berkowitz, academic director of Bard's Hannah Arendt Center for Politics and Humanities. Following the talk, Lewis holds a question-and-answer session.

The lecture is free, open to the public, and takes place in room 103 of Bard's Reem-Kayden Science Building at 7pm.

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Friday, February 8, 2013

Boscobel is Eaglefest Viewing Site

Posted By on Fri, Feb 8, 2013 at 9:00 AM

baldeagle.jpg

In the 19th and early 20th-centuries, New York was home to more than 70 pairs of nesting bald eagles. By the 1960s, the state had only one known active bald eagle nest remaining. Hunting, competition for habitat, and widespread use of dangerous new chemicals resulted in the near destruction of the species that symbolizes our nation.

Conservation efforts fueled by the Department of Conservation's 1976 New York State Bald Eagle Restoration Project have turned things around considerably, and over the past 30 years, the Hudson River Valley has seen a steady increase in the number of breeding bald eagles. In 1997, a nesting pair of eagles produced the Hudson Valley's first offspring in more than 100 years near Kingston, and by 2005, 12 pairs had nested and 18 eagles were born along the Hudson River.

The lower Hudson Valley has also seen a dramatic increase in wintering bald eagles, with over 150 nesting bald eagles spending their winters along the Hudson Valley's waterways. Teatown Lake Preservation, a nonprofit, environmental organization in Ossining, hosts an annual festival to celebrate the eagles' seasonal visit to our region. Teatown's Hudson River EagleFest, headquartered at Croton Point Park, includes multiple eagle viewing locations along the Hudson River. This year, Boscobel in Garrison is an official viewing site. In addition to the viewing opportunities of the estate's panoramic vistas over the Hudson River, eagle experts will be in attendance with scopes, and there will be a heated tent and hot cocoa.

Eagle viewing at Boscobel in Garrison is on February 9 (snow date is February 10) from 9am until 4pm. It's free and open to the public. Click here to learn more about Teatown Lake Reservation, and here to read more about the DEC's Bald Eagle Program.

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Wednesday, February 6, 2013

Secrets of the Shawangunks: Predation and Migration Lecture Series

Posted By on Wed, Feb 6, 2013 at 9:00 AM

hiking-ridge.jpg
  • Brian Rubin

Throughout February, the Shawangunk Ridge Biodiversity Parternship will hold four free lectures titled, "Secrets of the Shawgunks-Predation and Migration." The annual series is held in SUNY New Paltz's Lecture Center 102 and cosponsored by the university's Biology Department.

On February 7 from 7 to 9pm, SRBP screens the award-winning documentary Lords of Nature, which explores how the recovery of predators is key to restoring and maintaining ecosystems. Keynote speaker Dr. John Laundre, biology instructor at SUNY Oswego and vice president of the Cougar Rewilding Foundation, will discuss how predator recovery in western ecosystems could provide a solution to the collapsing eastern forests.

Thomas Sarro, biology professor at Mount Saint Mary College and Mohonk Research Associate, leads the lecture "Raptor Migration in the Shawangunks" on Thursday, February 14, at 8:30pm. The 20-year veteran teaches which raptors are commonly seen during fall migration, offers tips for identifying soaring raptors, and shares old and new regional observations.

On Thursday, February 21, from 7 to 8:30pm, "The Catskills/Shawangunk Connection" lecture is led by Cara Lee, Mark King, Rebecca Shirer, and Laura Heady from the Nature Conservancy and the Hudson River Estuary Program/Cornell University. The group of conservationists talk about how local ecological organizations are working together to promote connectivity between landscapes.

"Eel Migration in the Hudson Valley" reveals that the tiny "glass eel" population in the Hudson River is declining and causing a ripple effect on the habitat. On Thursday, February 28, from 7 to 8:30pm, Chris Bowser—education coordinator for the Hudson River National Estuarine Research Reserve—leads the lecture and reveals the efforts being made by citizens to study the animal's populations and migration patterns.

The lecture series—held in SUNY New Paltz's Lecture Center 102—is free and open to the public.

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Tue., May 24, 7:30-8:30 p.m. — Dionisio Cortes Ortega R.A., Principal and Co-founder of Reform Architecture unveils the...

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