Cazenovia resident wins Tops Supermarket giveaway
On Wednesday, Dec. 5, Tops Friendly Markets announced Patricia Smith, of Cazenovia, was the fifth winner of free groceries for a year — as part of Tops’ 50th Anniversary Free For All Grocery Giveaway.
Hi, everyone! I love the colors of fall. The spectacular bursts of color paint our hills and valleys into unbelievable works of art. They take your breath away. What joy to see.
The Pewter Spoon, Cazenovia’s newest café located at 87 Albany St., opened Friday, Oct. 5 and has already seen a number of curious locals visit as customers.
It’s the Bar Mitzvah year for The Jewish Music & Cultural Festival, and the Jewish Community Center of Syracuse is planning a big celebration for noon to 6 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 9.
Kathy Kobliski has one more batch of raspberry filled chocolate cupcakes to bake.
I hope you are enjoying the lazy hazy days of summer. Kick off your shoes, sit on the porch, sip a glass of lemonade or iced tea, and watch the world go by.
Vegetable stands and farmer’s markets are full of delicious fresh from the field foods — a sign the summer growing season is well under way.
The Marcellus Open Air Market opened Thursday, June 7, in Marcellus Park. Throughout the summer, the Eagle Observer will interview farmers and other vendors at the local market to find out what’s in season and what’s in store for the coming months. Introducing: Travis North, of Anna’s Flowers and Vegetables in Marcellus.
Last year, the New York State Department of Health has launched the “iChoose” public education campaign to increase awareness and use of calorie information posted on chain restaurant menus.
Start their morning off right with a nutrition-packed smoothie
Kids can grab a quick breakfast with this yummy smoothie recipe.
Apples have a rich history in New York. The first known apple tree in New York State was planted by Governor Peter Stuyvesant in 1647.
Time was when you wanted a taste of wines made in New York you were forced to drive an aimless tract of dirt or two-lane roads looking for tiny signs tacked on to utility poles or posted on sticks roadside. And, frankly when you found one, the wines weren’t really that good. In a slow time roll forward, those fledgling wineries changed. Grapes were grown smarter. The winemaking got better. More new wineries opened. Today, nearly 300 wineries operate in New York, many in the Finger Lakes area. World-class wines are produced and hundreds of thousands of people visit each year.