Captain Steve Scarfogliero has been fishing the waters around Moriches for more than two decades. He shares his years of expertise during fishing charters on the Fish On I, a 40-foot sport fishing boat, and the Fish On II, a 65-foot party fishing boat. Aboard these vessels, Captain Scarfogliero helps anglers catch everything from fluke to tuna to sharks.
Designed by legendary fairway-carver Robert Trent Jones Jr., Long Island National Golf Club Riverhead's 18-hole course layout runs along 6,838 yards of rolling terrain wreathed by farmland and vineyards. Throughout the round, each hole plots a path through a sea of knee-high fescue grass that sways in the wind atop fairway side mounds, channeling the look of golf's seminal Scottish courses. Water comes into play on four holes, promising a grim fate for wayward balls that don't speak catfish. Rated the course's hardest hole, the par 5 18th offers a dramatic end to the round, as clubbers must blast the ball 590 yards over a treacherously narrow fairway to reach the green. Alongside the grassy monolith, soaring drives lift off from a gallery of hitting stalls at the driving range, where players can smooth out herky-jerky swings and make clubs do calisthenics in preparation for their round.
Those looking to upgrade their golf garbs or replace a club damaged in a street fight with a gang of croquet mallets can head to the pro shop, which peddles apparel and equipment from top brands including Titleist, FootJoy, and Adidas. Post-round hunger meets its match at Bogey's Grill, which serves up savory grill fare and icy drinks to weary linksmen.
Course at a Glance:
Designed by Robert Trent Jones, Jr.
18-hole, par-71 course
Length of 6,838 yards from the farthest tees
Four tee options
Consistent with the vision of the village of Southampton where the arts and humanities enrich the cultural structure of its community, it is the mission of the Southampton Cultural Center to educate and foster awareness in all the creative arts, to promote excellence in artistic endeavors, and provide venues for their exhib
With two locations and 140 acres of picturesque land, Duck Walk Vineyard remains a popular presence on the Long Island Wine Trail, having been voted in 2013 as one of the top wineries in Long Island by "Best of Long Island". Tastings of the winery's many vintages, including reds, whites, ice wines, and fruity dessert wines, draw crowds of visitors to both of Duck Walk's spacious facilities, where live music dramatically shatters listeners' emptied glasses. The festive atmosphere here also makes it a prime setting for weddings, rehearsal dinners, and other private events.
Safari Adventure engages energetic whippersnappers to its colorful, 11,000 square foot facility with safe playground equipment, delectable snacks, enormous inflatables, and abundant arcade games. After mandatorily sheltering toes in socks, tykes can traverse the tunnels, tubes, cargo nets, and slides of a four-level playground. Toddlers and billy goats with vertigo frolic among smaller slides and climbing stations at an adjacent play area. As nursing mothers nourish newborns in the nursing room's rocking chairs, older kids can rendezvous at the Lions Den Café to scarf down a healthy selection of value meals and snacks, such as chicken tenders, granola bars, raisins, and apple juice. Three inflatable bouncers sequester hopping youngsters. Meanwhile, an arcade enthralls joystick enthusiasts with more than 40 video and redemption games, including a plethora of racing simulants and rounds of Algebra Homework: The Game!.
The Fitness Studio of Eastport burns away body fat with effective exercise classes in a setting emphasizing personalized results. Inspired by the svelte silhouettes of dashboard hula dancers, Zumba is a party-like fitness method with more than 12 million followers around the world. Extra pounds start shimmying out the door during each 60-minute class, featuring high-energy dance routines set to Latin-inspired rhythms. The Fitness Studio's schedule offers heart-pumping and ear-treating sessions four times a week at a variety of morning and evening times.
• Saturday, August 20, at 4 p.m. • Friday, August 26, at 8 p.m. • Saturday, August 27, at 4 p.m. • Tuesday, August 30, at 8 p.m. • Wednesday, August 31, at 2 p.m. • Wednesday, August 31, at 8 p.m. • Friday, September 2, at 8 p.m. • Saturday, September 3, at 8 p.m. • Sunday, September 4, at 7 p.m.