Whatever its purpose, build it and they will come
The fishing is not bad at the popular town pier on Fort Pond Bay, which draws a crowd in warmer months, but it could be better.
The habitat, except for the houses and yards, is occupied by a panoply of different plant associations dominated by two primary ones, chaparral and pine-oak woodlands.
My memories — some really good ones — were there, but the geography, the mansion’s global position, now belonged to the briny.
The surf was exceptionally good at Turtle Cove, just west of the Montauk Lighthouse, on Sunday.
The more things change, the more they stay the same
A young great blue heron stood motionless with neck folded and head drawn in, in its non-hunting mode.
Open season on Amazon drones could be just around the corner.
Ecologically it has run the gamut from tundra to heathland to oak hickory forest to grassland to savannah and back to oak hickory forest
Mal de mer
The blackfish Ed Rennar caught on the south side of Montauk Point last week missed the record blackfish by only a few ounces, weighing in at 10.65 pounds after two days in a pen. Had it been weighed when caught, it probably would have set a new record.
Early in Long Island’s 15,000-year history, sea level was more than 100 feet lower than it is now
Once the glacier stopped its advance and began to retreat to the north, its meltwaters ran easterly to the Peconics and south to the sea, carrying with them fine soil particles to form alluvial fans that ultimately became flattish productive farmland.
Authors of the Magnuson-Stevens Act created management counsels, peopled by scientists, conservationists, and fishermen, to oversee fish stocks found off the country’s coasts
The statue at Montauk Point remembers fishermen lost at sea. Many believe the fishing industry is now in danger of being lost to regulations handed down from Washington, D.C.