North Star II Fishing & Charter Boat's crew has learned to analyze the weather, tides, and times of day to deduce when fish will come out of hiding. To supplement their instincts, the crew also gleans wisdom from a fish-detecting GPS radar and a local grizzly bear. The company's fiberglass-coated Northstar 2 meets the standards of the USCG's annual inspections, and can accommodate up to 100 passengers on each chartered trip. Extensive seating options and a sound system with Sirius radio make fishing trips comfortable. The company's newest vessel, Nautic Star, fosters a more intimate brand of fish-storytelling on its 40-person capacity boat. Fluke, flounder, bass, and live eels are among the species hauled in from the deep, whether by fishing line or polite invitations to hop onboard.
At Positions Dance Studio, instructors with extensive training school students in an assortment of styles, including ballet, jazz, musical theater, and more. For more than four decades, the studio has served as a hub for dance education, and today, continues to offer a supportive, professional environment in which to promote self confidence, self esteem, and discipline.
Numerous Irish counties lend their names to Lily Flanagan?s Pub's traditional Irish and internationally influenced meals, such as the Kerry corned beef and cabbage made with locally grown greens. The Galway Bay fish 'n' chips pairs beer-battered cod with chips that are cut by hand rather than lasers, and the Portrush pork chop flirts with the flavors of Italy with accents of sun-dried tomatoes, spinach, goat cheese, and bacon alfredo sauce.
It?s not just the food that transports diners across the pond, but the dark wood wainscoting and furniture topped with kelly-green padding. The bar pours foaming glasses of Guinness and Smithwick?s, perfect for slowly sipping while watching one of the pub's 15+ flat-screen TVs.
With a name like Monsoon, a restaurant better make an impression. So when the owners behind some of Long Island’s top restaurants, including Prime, Tellers Restaurant, and Verace, decided to open their first Asian-fusion eatery, they pulled out all the stops to ensure their bold name choice was warranted. Since opening in 2012, Monsoon has made some lasting impressions. The New York Times called it “an exciting new entry in Babylon,” and Newsday gave it a four-star review and named it No. 1 in fine dining for 2012. The restaurant is housed in a stunning 1920s bank building whose gray stone is floodlit with dramatic lighting outside to match the equally dramatic decor inside. When customers enter, they find an elegant mix of reds and purples, sleek black wall art, and modern, dark wood furniture. The artistry of this contemporary decor is reflected in the menu, which features a blend of Vietnamese, Chinese, and Thai dishes artfully plated and made with bold, colorful ingredients. Executive Chef Michael Wilson, formerly of Verace and Prime, creates dishes ranging from lobster rangoon to miso-glazed black cod to grilled rib eye with shishito peppers. The signature-drink list also flaunts creativity with cocktails such as the green-tea mojito and the Babylon Express, which features Crop cucumber vodka, St-Germain liqueur, pineapple juice, and fresh lime.