The Wyckoff Farmhouse Museum in East Flatbush is hosting a Breukelen Country Fair this Saturday complete with a pop-up farmers market.
Thanks to upstate squash seeds, a local cooking oil with a high smoke point exists.
Williamsburg-based TrySome enables subscribers to find “organic,” “vegan,” “kosher,” “gluten-free” and “Fair Trade” items then literally try them out for free.
Brooklyn Brew Shop’s DIY take on Brooklyn Brewery’s Sorachi Ace hits the market on September 18.
Offerings so far include individual maker classes for chocolate, candy, candles and sushi along with ceramics, woodworking and knife sharpening.
Their flavor, crunch and aroma are like a cucumber with an additional lime twist.
Shelsky’s of Brooklyn is an example of a growing type of food business that celebrates a Jewish identity in a more flexible and contemporary way.
Organized bike tours of community gardens and farmers markets abound this time of year.
Launched this past June, the app enables restaurants and bars anywhere in the country to upload their daily menus.
There’s no harm and a lot of pleasure in tossing raw slices of this late summer fruit into a salad.
You can still eat a dazzling array of local produce throughout autumn, like you live in Berkeley instead of Brooklyn.
Join Slow Food NYC at their annual (S)low Down shindig, a benefit in support of their Urban Harvest in the Schools program.