This inaugural issue of the Gardiner Gazette was born out of a conversation about our future, and a realization that each of us has a unique responsibility to meet the challenges ahead.
Autumn winds brought sweeping change to the library this past fall. Started 35 years ago when a group of women created a book exchange, the library was tended by Peg Lotvin as well as many volunteers and employees until Peg’s retirement in September.
We’ve all heard of “buying local,” but we’re suggesting a larger role for all of us: by thinking local we can make choices that have dramatic impact on our local communities, economies, and environments.
When you hear the term emergency management, perhaps what comes to mind are the efforts to recover from a major disaster such as a severe winter storm or a major hurricane or flood.
Virtually every known kind of disease-causing bacterium has mutated to survive some or all of the drugs that once proved effective against it. Hand soaps and cleaning products that contain an “antibacterial” ingredient are linked to this health problem.
You’ve heard it before: eat local food. So, is this another food fad with a trendy environmental twist, or something worthy of our consideration?
Two tools New York State provides to assist in economic development are Local Economic Development Corporations (LDCs) and Industrial Development Agencies (IDAs).
2008 was a busy year at Town Hall. In March, the Gardiner Town Board passed the final installment of its revised zoning law and map for the town.
That’s the goal of a new group that’s being formed to attract new business to Gardiner.
Did you know that you can get a bus to pick you up right outside your home and take you to work, or grocery shopping, or to a doctor’s appointment?
As the “ex-urban” area of the New York City Region, Ulster County has faced the challenge of rapid change in its natural and built environment.
Street trees make a commercial district feel welcoming and picturesque, but their function is not just to be pretty.