What was once a plumbing supply warehouse on 400 Hallett Avenue in Riverhead, New York, now gives off the aroma of numerous craft beers.
There are countless breweries on the island, but Moustache Brewing Company is unique because it is run by a married couple.
At 3p.m., Signorello would get out of his teaching job and go to the restaurant or bar he worked at to continue his second passion – culinary. When he decided he wanted to be his own boss, he took his passions for science and dessert and combined them into a business venture, The Hollow Creamery. Continue reading The Hollow Creamery
On the corner of Ascan Boulevard and Austin Street, sits Bonelle Pastry Shop, a staple of Forest Hills, Queens for the last 23 years. In between the bustling, four-way intersection of brisk-walking New Yorkers and car horns, the smell of fresh baked goods greets customers as they walk through the doorway, a comforting aroma in these cold winter months.
Stony Brook University’s mascot, Wolfie the Seawolf, turned 20 years old this year. Stony Brook Athletics transitioned to Division I in the NCAA in 1994, and the name of the sports teams was changed from Patriots to Seawolves.
Today, Wolfie has a busy schedule. He can be found at anywhere from 300 to 500 events each year, according to Andrea Lebedinski, Coordinator of Annual Giving and Branding for Stony Brook Athletics. Lebedinski, who graduated from Stony Brook University in 2008 as an undergraduate and again in 2010 with a master’s degree, has managed Wolfie for the past five years.
Ten years ago, when Lebedinski began attending Stony Brook, Wolfie had a scarce presence. Wolfie would only make a handful of appearances per year, at major events such as Homecoming or championship games.
“I saw that Wolfie was an under-utilized representation of what we are about here at Stony Brook,” said Lebedinski. “For me that was a big thing. I’ve always been into school spirit.”
By Sarah Elsesser
Paper dolls, the thin paper cut outs with interchangeable clothes, have been girls’ toys for over two hundred years. But now, Dominique Maciejka, has taken this toy idea and revamped it into something of her own, a vintage boutique.
So an Italian, an Indian and an African American walk into a studio. No, this is not the beginning of a really bad joke, but merely a taste of the diversity within Deja Vu Dance Troupe.
What started off as a hip-hop dance team, evolved into a fun, multi-cultural outlet for students at Stony Brook University to relieve stress, make lasting friendships and do what they love most—dance.