Part of the allure of golf is being in the great outdoors playing the game you love. All the better when you have a gorgeous vista to look out on while you line up your next shot. The following are five of the most aesthetically pleasing holes to play in our area.
Lido Golf Club #13
Lido Golf Club plays alongside Reynolds Channel on the north side of the barrier island, and a few of its holes are routed right against the water. One of them is the 13th, a straight par-4 that would be simple if not for the channel closely bordering the entire right side. Passing boats, lapping bay water and flocks of sea birds contribute nautical sights and sounds. In the morning, the rising sun illuminates the view from behind. During twilight rounds, tee shots are directed toward a brilliant sunset.
Steak exists in grand simplicity.
After a complex and precisely-timed aging process, a proper steak easily gives way to minimalist meal measures — a quick char on both sides, cooked to order and served overlapping its plate’s boundaries.
While chicken has its merits and pork holds the promise of bacon and a variety of other enchanting cuts, carnivores will always go back to their first love.
Birch Hill Meats
153 Birch Hill Rd., Locust Valley, NY 11560, 516-671-3242
29 Jackson Ave., Syosset, NY 11791, 516-677-1982
Burton & Doyle
661 Northern Blvd., E. Great Neck, NY 11021, 516-487-9200
As a new school year peeks over the horizon, I’m reminded how our local school boards represent one of the last great examples of community democracy. For evidence, we only have to look at the annual spring rite of electing board members. Granted, some communities yawn and have a tough time mustering a quorum, but for the most part, here in Nassau County, the campaigns are as fierce as — and far more realistic than — TV wrestling.
And that’s a good thing. There is a lot at stake: “our children’s future,” “the future of our community,” “real estate values” and, most loudly, budgets and taxes. These days, most school board elections turn on terms such as “fiscal responsibility” and “cost control.”
As the last of this year’s Trefoils and Thin Mints left my kitchen cupboard, I wondered what’s up with everyone’s favorite cookie merchants. Certainly things have changed in the decades since my sister donned her sash, dropped onto her sit-upon and sang “I’ve Got Something In My Pocket (A Great Big Brownie Smile).”
“We’re doing pretty well,” said Donna Ceravolo, executive director and CEO of Girl Scouts of Nassau County. “Our market share is one in five.”
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