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admin 05.08.2015

NEW YORK - JANUARY 26 New York City Department of Transportation Emergency Response mobile command center during Super Bowl XLVIII week near Times Square in Midtown Manhattan on January 26, 2014. Southern China plane and Air Traffic Control Tower at John F Kennedy International Airport. Your email address - this will be shown on the page and will allow the system to notify you of further comments added to this picture. This week New York’s a hive of activity; it’s the first ever Honey Week, a seven-day celebration of the honey bee.
Steve Rogenstein and Jessica Austerlitz are the producers behind Honey Week and Rogenstein says the point is to raise awareness, “It’s critical that people understand that these little furry creatures are so much more valuable than other, less ‘precious’ insects. Four of the five boroughs are holding events, details of which can be found here, and the price ranges from free to $125 depending on which you to go, so there’s something for every pocket. The fact that the festival has piqued enough interest to now include a week of events is indicative of New York’s ever-increasing environmental conscience, with this being the latest in a number of initiatives and projects being set up around the city to raise people’s awareness of their ecological footprint. Being so fresh and pesticide free, the produce always tastes better and it’s very reasonably priced, with the added bonus of supporting farmers upstate or in neighbouring ones. Manhattan’s most well-known farmer’s market is Union Square’s Greenmarket, which runs every Monday of the year from 8am-6pm.
Sustainable, locally sourced farm to table restaurants are also proving popular with an ever-growing number to choose from in New York. While making ethical choices with what we eat is getting far easier, having an environmental conscience regarding what we wear can be trickier.


What’s more, helping to offset climate change, we’re now seven years into the Million Trees NYC project, an initiative to plant 1,000,000 trees in New York by 2017. Events range from local apiary tours and lectures to evenings sampling honey-infused cocktails and honey-themed dinners. Since 2009, the fleet of hybrid yellow cabs has grown from 15% of the total number of taxis in service, to almost half.
Here, 140 regional farmers, fishers and bakers bring a healthy slice of rural life to the city.
A favourite of mine, commonly thought to be one of the best Italian restaurants in New York, is Al di La in Park Slope, Brooklyn.
Kate McGregor opened Kaight in 2006 in the Lower East Side after she realised it wasn’t easy to source ethically produced clothing and accessories. Of these, 70% will be planted by the City, and 30% by private and community organisations as well as residents.
There’s an introduction to bee-keeping and the event culminates in the 4th annual Honey Fest in Rockaway Beach, which will be abuzz with honey inspired activities for young and old, including honey beer drinking and dressing up for the Be-A-Bee parade.
Bike lanes have been on the increase in recent years too with Citi Bike stations launched across the metropolis last year. I love meandering through the market picking up our seasonal fruit and veg for the week, the fresh baked loaves, and pungent herbs and pickles.
There are fun cooking demonstrations, samples to try and tips on quick and easy family meals.


Now operating out of Boerum Hill in Brooklyn, she saw Kaight as a chance to curate that much-needed resource. Just under 100,000 trees still need to be planted to meet the target, but New York is already looking a whole lot greener.
It has become a New York ritual of mine, and I look forward to the weekly chats with vendors, especially Peter ‘the cheese guy’, from Bardwell Farm in West Pawlet, Vermont. Pure Food & Wine in Union Square is pricier, but the flavours are so complex and delicious, and the garden setting is so captivating, you’ll forget you’re even eating raw vegan food. Trips are limited to 30 minutes before additional fees kick in, but they’re great for short jaunts, hopping on and off around the city. If you really want to treat yourself, ABC Kitchen on East 18th Street is run by Michelin star Chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten and represents the slow food movement with environmentally conscious seasonal menus.
A day pass is $9.95 (?6) and a week, $25 (?15), but for longer use and a more leisurely cycle, bike rental companies are the way to go.
You won’t find any pesticides, antibiotics, or hormones here and they’re stanch supporters of fair trade, as is the ethos of its parent company, ABC Carpet & Home.
ABC Kitchen is an extension of this beautiful, upscale department store, so the decor and attention to detail are impeccable.



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