Greenmarket Schedule Updates (due to Winter Storm Nemo)

Due to Winter Storm Nemo, some Greenmarkets and services provided at those Greenmarkets, including compost and textile collection, will have schedule changes this weekend. We will provide updated information at this blog post.

Greenmarket Weekend Updates

Sunday Greenmarkets are OPEN and FULL, come visit your farmers and stock up for the week! See below for compost and textile collection information.

Compost and Textile Collections Schedule for Saturday 2/9 and Sunday 2/10

BOROUGH GREENMARKET ACCEPTING TEXTILES? ACCEPTING FOOD SCRAPS?
SATURDAY GREENMARKETS
Manhattan Tribeca NO NO
Manhattan Abingdon Square NO NO
Manhattan Union Square NO Hosted by the Lower East Side Ecology Center. Click here for updates.
Manhattan Tucker Square NO NO
Manhattan 82nd Street NO NO
Manhattan Inwood NO YES – 8am-12pm
Brooklyn Grand Army Plaza NO NO
Brooklyn McCarren Park NO NO
Brooklyn Ft. Greene NO NO
Brooklyn Brooklyn Borough Hall NO NO
SUNDAY GREENMARKETS
Manhattan Tompkins Square Park YES – 8am-4pm NO
Manhattan 79th Street NO NO
Manhattan Columbia YES – 8am-3pm NO
Queens Jackson Heights YES – 8am-2pm Hosted by BIG!Compost. Click here for updates.
Brooklyn Carroll Gardens YES – 8am-2:30pm NO
Brooklyn Cortelyou YES – 8am-2:30pm NO

 

GrowNYC presents Stormwater Management workshops at NYC Botanical Gardens

In the coming months, GrowNYC's Open Space Greening Assistant Director Lenny Librizzi will be presenting a series of Stormwater Management workshops at NYC botanical gardens.

These two-hour workshops will cover stormwater management best practices for community gardeners and homeowners. Learn how to conserve water and help prevent pollution from stormwater by discussing topics such as rainwater harvesting, swales, rain gardens, enhanced tree pits, permeable paving, and more.

Information about sources for start-up materials and how-to tips will be discussed.

New York Botanical Garden (Bronx) Wednesday, February 6, 6pm to 8pm
Watson Education Building
Registration required; e-mail bronxgreenup@nybg.org or call 718.817.8026. 

Brooklyn Botanic Garden 
Wednesday, February 27, 6pm to 8pm
Registration required; Enroll here

Queens Botanical Garden
Saturday, April 6, 11am to 1pm
Fee: Free with Garden Admission (pre-registration required)
Registration required; e-mail schoolprograms@queensbotanical.org or call 718-886-3800 x.230.

Food Scrap Collection Passes the ONE MILLION POUND Mark

On Sunday, city officials, community partners, and compost enthusiasts gathered at the Carroll Gardens Greenmarket to celebrate a benchmark for GrowNYC’s food scrap collection program: ONE MILLION POUNDS!

Since the pilot program launched in March 2011, one million pounds of food scraps have been dropped off at Greenmarket’s collection sites, diverting that much food from the waste stream.

Emily Rubenstein, Assistant Commissioner of Sanitation, Recycling and Sustainability at DSNY, City Council Member Brad Lander, Birdie NYC and GrowNYC Executive Director Marcel Van Ooyen applauded the efforts of all those who have made this achievement possible.

“We’re thrilled that Speaker Quinn and the New York City Council helped launch the compost program last year and that DSNY stepped in this year to bring the successful pilot to the next level.  We’re demonstrating that the City of New York is not lagging far behind California and other places where compost has taken root. New Yorkers across the City are eager to participate and reduce waste while creating a valuable resource that will benefit local gardens and farms,” said GrowNYC Executive Director Marcel Van Ooyen.

Look up your nearest food scrap drop-off site here, and find out what can be contributed here. Once it’s dropped off, the material is transported to compost sites and urban agriculture projects within the five boroughs. We’re also signing people up for our winter incentive program—the Winter Compost Warrior. Visitors can sign in at our info tent when they visit the market, noting their weekly attendance and compost contribution. There’s a compost-related prize in it for those Winter Compost Warriors who check in ten or more times in the coming twelve weeks.

At the beginning of the New Year, this monumental benchmark lets us set a new goal for the year ahead. How much compost can we make in 2013?

Greenmarket New Year's Resolutions

Looking for a New Year's resolution you can stick with? One that makes you feel good, look good, and doesn't require a monthly membership fee? Look no further, here are 11 simple ways to make 2013 a happy and healthy year.

1) PASS ON PLASTIC. We know you have tons of reusable bags in your apartment; carry a few with you while shopping at Greenmarkets and give up plastic bags for good.

2) FALL IN LOVE WITH RUTABAGA. Boil them, steam them, roast them, or put in tarts, soups, or salads - turnips, beets, rutabagas and the rest of the root vegetable family are versatile and delicious.

3) DROP OFF YOUR FOOD SCRAPS. Start small – keep a bag of all of your carrot tops and coffee grounds in your freezer and drop it off at a market once a week. Your trash will start to have no odor - honest! Plus, think of all that rich compost being made instead of helping our landfills grow. Locations and times.

4) CLEAN OUT YOUR CLOSETS. Do your spring cleaning early and drop off all of your old textiles at one of 16 markets that collect year round. Locations and times.

5) JOIN A DINNER CLUB OR RECIPE EXCHANGE (or start your own!). Baby, it's cold outside. Warm up with friends and share dishes and recipes.

6) BECOME A WINTER WARRIOR. Stay devoted to Greenmarkets. The farmers that are there want to see you and most year round Greenmarkets (there are 22 of them!) have a frequent shopper program beginning in January where you can check in each week and get a fun market-y prize at the end of winter.

7) TRY A NEW INGREDIENT EVERY WEEK. Fresh horseradish, kohlrabi, celery root, creamed honey, purple potatoes - even in the winter, chances are pretty good that there are some ingredients at Greenmarkets that you've never tried. Take a closer peek and see what's there.

8) EAT AT A LOCAL RESTAURANT. For those nights you just don't feel like cooking (never, right?), there are many restaurants around NYC that purchase from Greenmarket and Greenmarket Co. all year long.

9) VISIT A MARKET YOU'VE NEVER BEEN TO BEFORE. Explore New York City's greatest asset - its communities! With 22 Greenmarkets open year round, you have many opportunities to visit markets in Inwood, Jackson Heights, Cortelyou/Ditmas Park, and many more neighborhoods. Greenmarket map and schedule.

10) BECOME A GREENMARKET VOLUNTEER. Greenmarket hosts volunteer orientations and provides opportunities (indoor and outdoor) year round.

11) CREATE A MEAL USING LOCAL GRAINS. Can you think of anything better than homemade bread made with local grains slathered in some fresh farm butter? We can't either.

Move over Quinoa...

Another ancient grain is roaring back to life in the city’s Greenmarkets and restaurants -- and this one is grown by farmers right here in our very own state. Emmer, the sweet, robust grain that adds dreamy texture to any soup or salad, grinds into a fine flour used in pasta and bread, and makes an incredible pilaf or hot cereal all on its own, is taking its well-deserved place in the spotlight. In just the latest example, Gramercy Tavern Executive Chef Michael Anthony is featuring emmer grown by Cayuga Pure Organics, a farm located in the Finger Lakes region, in the soup he created for Hale and Hearty and being served in its restaurants this week (12/10/12-12/16/12).

Emmer, called farro in Italy, is among the oldest forms of wheat. Its cultivation dates back 10,000 years to ancient Egypt and Israel, where it was used to make matzoh as well as leavened bread, pasta and beer. It gradually fell out of favor because emmer seed has to go through an extra step after it’s threshed called dehulling, which removes the seed from its hull, or husk. It was replaced by wheats that broke free from their hulls in the threshing process, like modern bread wheat and durum wheat (commonly used for pasta). Thankfully farmers throughout Europe, Turkey, and Ethiopia still appreciate emmer’s special qualities and grow it aplenty.

The hardy crop hit American soil in the late 19th century, when German farmers migrating from Russia planted it in settlements across the northern plains of North Dakota and Montana. The USDA quickly spotted its merits: Not only was it extraordinarily high in protein and fiber content, but it proved remarkably tolerant to extreme weather, assuring a harvest even when the wheat crops failed.

Emmer found its way to this region in 2009, when organic farmers in North Dakota who were willing to share this potentially high-value crop relatively new to the U.S. -- which they alone possessed – sent a seed shipment to organic growers in New York and Pennsylvania. The momentous hand-over was part of a USDA-funded collaboration among farmers, crop scientists and sustainable agriculture advocates (Greenmarket) intent on introducing farmers and consumers to this new-old grain.

The group also hopes to clear the confusion people have between emmer, spelt and farro -- which has long frustrated farmers and researchers. In a rare show of annoyance, a 1911 USDA report cited the necessity “to protest strongly against the use of incorrect names for emmer.” Now that chefs in our region have their very own source of home-grown emmer -- no need to import farro from Italy anymore! -- they are only beginning to discover the subtle differences between this hardy grain from the plains, and the crop of the same species that took another path to the Mediterranean, acclimating to Italian conditions over the years.

Cayuga Pure Organics began selling emmer at Greenmarket, where it has been embraced by regional grain enthusiasts, including Chef Anthony. Chef Patti Jackson, late of I Trulli, made a memorable emmer pasta at a regional grains tasting in 2010 that folks are still raving about. With its rise in popularity, you can expect emmer to pop up more and more on menus around the city. You’ll surely see it in a range of forms, whether the whole grain, a bag of flour, a loaf of bread, fresh pasta or flatbreads. At some point in the not-too-distant future you might even be toasting an emmer beer or savoring an emmer whiskey cocktail.

Chef Michael Anthony’s Soup at Hale and Hearty Includes Local Grains and Many Extra Benefits

Local food for lunch just became that much easier to access.

During the week of December 10-16, look for emmer, a locally grown grain from Greenmarket producer Cayuga Pure Organics, in a special soup at Hale and Hearty. The New York chain of popular lunch spots will feature guest chef Michael Anthony’s “Kabocha Squash Soup with Emmer and Cranberries” as part of its Chef Series of signature soups. The Gramercy Tavern executive chef and long-time Greenmarket devotee applied his penchant for local ingredients to a recipe that will reach the masses of noshing New Yorkers.

It’s not uncommon to bump into Chef Anthony at the Union Square Greenmarket, which is just a few blocks from his acclaimed fine dining establishment. It’s a short enough distance to tote fresh products from the farmers market back to his kitchen via hand trucks. But Hale and Hearty has 28 restaurants throughout the city, as well as a 20,000 square foot USDA-certified commissary kitchen in the heart of Brooklyn. They serve 125,000 customers per week.  Thanks to Greenmarket Co., GrowNYC’s new wholesale distribution service that delivers regionally grown produce to bodegas, groceries, and restaurants around the city, Hale and Hearty was able to receive deliveries of the same high quality, locally grown product Chef Anthony calls for in his recipe. This means more New Yorkers will be eating New York-grown food for lunch—a win for city eaters and upstate farmers alike.

“The Chef Series came about in an effort to connect with some of New York's top Chefs while giving back to the community,” said Simon Jacobs, CEO. “This collaboration with Chef Anthony, Greenmarket Co. and God's Love We Deliver is bringing this idea full circle by not only donating a portion of proceeds to charity, but supporting local farmers by using ingredients grown in New York communities." Next week, 10% of each Kabocha Squash Soup sold will be donated to God’s Love We Deliver.

What’s in the soup? Emmer, a regionally grown grain known to Italians as farro. Greenmarket Co. has delivered 250 pounds of emmer to Hale and Hearty on behalf of Cayuga Pure Organics, a farm located in the far north Finger Lakes region of the state. This integral farm to restaurant connection enables broader distribution of local ingredients on the wholesale level. It also means that even if you’re not able to make it to Gramercy Tavern for lunch, you can easily enjoy a locally-sourced bowl of soup at multiple locations around the city—likely there is a Hale and Hearty near your office!

Greenmarket Turkey Buying Guide and Holiday Recipes

Greenmarket’s 2012 Holiday Recipe Packet – delicious market-inspired recipes for your holiday table.

Your guide to locally-raised Thanksgiving gobblers – which Greenmarkets to place an order, buy, and pick up your Thanksgiving bird.

Quattro’s Game Farm
Carmella Quattrociocchi, Farmer
Eastern Breed Wild Turkeys, $8.99/lb
Heritage Bourbon Red Turkeys $8.99/lb
White Broad Breasted Turkeys $4.29/lb

Where to order:
Union Square Greenmarket, Saturdays (Manhattan – 17th St & Union Square West)
or by contacting the farm at 845.635.2018

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Saturday, November 17th and Wednesday, November 21st at the Union Square Greenmarket

Arcadian Pastures
Laurent Danthine, Farmer
Geese, $8.95 lb
White Holland Broad Breasted Turkeys $4.95/lb

Where to order:
Grand Army Plaza Greenmarket, Saturdays (Brooklyn – Flatbush & Prospect Park W)
Greenpoint Greenmarket, Saturdays (Brooklyn – Union and Driggs)
Union Square Greenmarket, Wednesdays (Union Square W & 17th St)
or by contacting the farm at 518.339.6076 or online at www.arcadianpastures.com

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Saturday, November 17th at the Grand Army Plaza and Greenpoint Greenmarkets, and Wednesday, November 21st at the Union Square Greenmarket

Violet Hill Farms
Paul Dench-Layton, Farmer
Pasture-Raised White Broad Breasted Turkeys
$5.25/lb
Bourbon Red Turkeys $9.00/lb

Where to order:
Union Square Greenmarket, Saturdays (Manhattan – 17th St & Union Square West)
or by contacting the farm at 845.665.3718 or vhmeat@gmail.com or visiting www.violethillfarm.com

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Saturday, November 17th or Wednesday, November 21st at the Union Square Greenmarket

Norwich Meadow Farms
Zaid Kurdieh, Farmer
Certified Organic Pasture-Raised
White Double Breasted Turkeys $6/lb

Where to order:
Union Square Greenmarket, Mondays, Fridays & Saturdays (Manhattan – 17th St & Union Square West)
Tompkins Square Greenmarket Sundays (Manhattan – 7th St & Ave A)
Tucker Square Greenmarket Saturdays (66th St & Columbus)
92nd Street Greenmarket (92nd St & 1st Ave)
or by visiting the website: www.norwichmeadowsfarm.com

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Monday, November 19th or Wednesday, November 21st at the Union Square Greenmarket

Northshire Farm
Jim Grillo, Farmer
Pasture-Raised White Broad Breasted Turkeys $4.75/lb

Where to order:
Union Square Greenmarket, Saturdays (Manhattan – 17th St & Union Square West), by e-mailing northshirefarm@hotmail.com or through their Facebook page at www.facebook.com/northshirefarm

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Wednesday, November 21st at the Union Square Greenmarket

Sawkill Farm
Michael Robertson, Farmer
Broad Breasted White Turkeys $7.50/lb

Where to order:
Columbia Greenmarket, Sundays (Manhattan- Broadway and 115th St),
Jackson Heights Greenmarket, Sundays (Queens- 34th Ave at 77th St),
or by calling 845-594-5927

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Sunday, November 18th at Columbia and Jackson Heights Greenmarkets

Tamarack Hollow
Mike Betit, Farmer
Standard Bronze Turkeys $5/lb
Heritage breads (Bourbon Red, Narragansett, and more) $10/lb

Where to order:
Union Square Greenmarket, Wednesdays (Manhattan – 17th St & Union Square West)
Visit website http://www.tamarackhollowfarm.com/
Or call 802-535-1515

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Wednesday, November 21st at Union Square Greenmarket

DiPaola Turkey Farms
Art DiPaola, Farmer
White Broad Breasted Turkeys
Whole turkey $3.59 per pound
Bone-In Breast $6.79 per pound

Where to order (whole birds only):
79th Street, Sundays (Manhattan—79th St & Columbus)
97th Street, Fridays (Manhattan – 97th St & Columbus) – market open Wednesday before Thanksgiving for pick-ups
Abingdon Square Greenmarket, Saturdays (W 12th St & 8th Ave)
Brooklyn Borough Hall, Saturdays (Brooklyn – Court & Montague Sts)
Carroll Gardens Greenmarket, Sundays (Brooklyn – Carroll St btw Smith & Court)
Columbia Greenmarket, Sundays (Broadway btw 114th Sts)
Cortelyou Greenmarket, Sundays (Brooklyn – Cortelyou & Rugby Rds)
Forest Hills Greenmarket, Sunday (Queens- South side of Queens Blvd at 70th Avenue)
Fort Greene Greenmarket, Saturdays (Brooklyn – Washington Pk & Dekalb)
Grand Army Plaza Greenmarket, Saturdays (Brooklyn – Flatbush Ave & Prospect Park West)
Greenpoint Greenmarket, Saturdays (Brooklyn – Union btw Driggs & N 12th St)
Inwood Greenmarket, Saturdays (Manhattan – Isham St btw Seaman & Cooper)
Jackson Heights Greenmarket, Sundays (Queens- 34th Ave btw 77th & 78th Sts)
St. George Greenmarket, Saturdays (Staten Island – St Marks & Hyatt St)
Stuyvesant Town Greenmarket, Sundays (Manhattan- 14th St Loop & Ave A—in the oval)
Tompkins Square Park Greenmarket, Sundays (Manhattan- 7th St & Ave A)
Tribeca Greenmarket, Saturdays (Manhattan – Greenwich St & Chambers)
Tucker Square Greenmarket, Saturdays (Manhattan – 66th St & Columbus)
Union Square Greenmarket, Wednesdays & Fridays (Manhattan – 17th St & Union Square West)
or by contacting the farm at 609.587.9311 or at www.dipaolaturkeyfarm.com

When:
Orders taken now until sold out

Pick Up:
Any market you ordered from

Interested in learning more about heritage breed turkeys? Visit heritageturkeyfoundation.org

Donate Wisely to Prevent Waste When Helping Storm Victims

Photo by Vitaliy Piltser

 

In the wake of Hurricane Sandy, New Yorkers have shown an abundance of compassion toward one another. One unintended result of this generous spirit has been an oversupply of material donations, particularly clothing. Piles of unneeded clothing have created a waste disposal problem in many communities affected by the storm, compounding the challenge of removing the damaged contents of homes. This excess of donations creates a new burden of storing, disposing or transporting items that cannot be used by storm victims, such as summer clothing. An estimated 60% of donations received are unusable and, while well-intentioned, this outpouring of material support has helped to create landfills out of parking lots in these communities.   Before donating supplies, please check which items are specifically needed at relief locations. Rather than donating used items to relief sites, consider bringing them to a charitable resale store, where they can help to raise funds for disaster recovery. For more information on waste-free donations, visit NYC WasteLess. Excess clothing collected for storm victims can instead be dropped for reuse or recycling with GrowNYC’s textile recycling partner, Wearable Collections, at several Greenmarket locations. Wearable Collections has announced that despite losing their fleet of collection trucks from flooding in Red Hook, they will double their monetary return contribution for clothing donations to the charity of your choice. For other items that are still usable, find new homes at one of our upcoming Stop ‘N’ Swaps, a free community reuse and exchange event. One of the best ways to help is to donate money to GrowNYC, the Mayor's Fund to Advance New York City or other reputable Sandy-Relief charities.  Cash donations ensure that the right supplies are purchased for those in need and also removes logistical problems such as storage and waste disposal. Blood is also in high demand; find a donation site via The Red Cross. GrowNYC is on the ground providing staff and resources to help the victims of Sandy through collecting and distributing Greenmarket food to community kitchens and other outlets in impacted neighborhoods, helping to redistribute unwanted clothing donations, rebuilding devastated school and community, volunteering at shelters and supply distribution facilities and more. We will continue to work our utmost to provide New Yorkers with programs to reduce their environmental footprint and support our local economy. Please consider donating to GrowNYC or signing up to volunteer.

Hurricane Sandy Relief - Donate-A-Bag

Donate a bag of market produce to help feed hungry New Yorkers. Donate-A-Bag opportunities are available at the below Greenmarkets through the month of December. Help feed hungry New Yorkers affected by Hurricane Sandy by purchasing an extra bag of produce while you shop and bring it to the Market Information Tent to make a direct donation to a kitchen that is serving hot meals to those in need. So far, Greenmarket customers are donating harvest season items in record numbers in response to the immense need for hunger relief that Sandy created, over 25,000 pounds have found their way to community kitchens, churches, shelters, food pantries and others serving victims of the storm. Volunteers Needed!  We need volunteers to assist with collections for our Donate-A-Bag program. Volunteers will help promote Donate-A-Bag throughout the market and collect items as they get donated. If interested, please email Liz Carollo directly at lcarollo@grownyc.org and specify which market you are interested in. DONATE-A-BAG SCHEDULE Wednesdays, thru December (8am-1pm) Union Square Greenmarket  Saturdays, thru December (8am-1pm) Manhattan Greenmarkets Union Square Greenmarket Brooklyn Greenmarkets Grand Army Plaza Greenmarket McCarren Park Greenmarket Fort Greene Greenmarket 

Compost/Textile Recycling Updates

Does your local Greenmarket feature food scrap collection or textile recycling--or both? Find out below, and see what sites are closed for the season or suspended due to the holidays.

BOROUGH GREENMARKET ACCEPTING TEXTILES? ACCEPTING FOOD SCRAPS?
Brooklyn Bay Ridge Greenmarket 3rd Ave & 95th St NO Collection completed for 2012 season
Brooklyn Brooklyn Borough Hall Greenmarket Court & Montague YES - Saturdays, 8am-4:30pm YES - Saturdays, 8am-4pm
Brooklyn Carroll Gardens Greenmarket Carroll St b/t Smith & Court YES - Sundays, 8am-2:30pm YES - Sundays, 8am-1pm
Brooklyn Cortelyou Greenmarket b/t Argyle & Rugby Rds YES - Sundays, 8am-3pm YES - Sundays, 8am-1pm
Brooklyn Ft. Greene Greenmarket Washington Park at DeKalb YES - Saturdays, 8am-3pm YES - Saturdays, 8am-3pm
Brooklyn Grand Army Plaza Greenmarket NW corner of Prospect Park YES - Saturdays, 8am-4pm YES - Saturdays, 8am-3:30pm
Brooklyn McCarren Park Greenmarket Union Ave and Driggs YES - Saturdays, 8am-2pm YES - Saturdays, 8am-2pm
Brooklyn Sunset Park Greenmarket 4th Ave b/t 59th & 60th Sts NO Collection completed for 2012 season
Brooklyn Windsor Terrace - PS 154 Greenmarket PS 154, 11th Ave b/t Sherman & Windsor Pl NO Collection completed for 2012 season
Manhattan 57th St Greenmarket 57th St & 9th Ave YES - Saturdays, 8am-12:30pm thru Dec 22, 2012 YES - Saturdays, 8am-1pm thru Dec 22, 2012
Manhattan 79th St Greenmarket 79th & Columbus NO YES - Sundays, 9am-1pm
Manhattan 82nd St Greenmarket 82nd St b/t 1st & York YES - Saturdays, 9am-2pm YES - Saturdays, 9am-1pm
Manhattan 92nd Street Greenmarket 92nd St & 1st Ave NO YES - Sundays, 9am-1pm thru Dec 23, 2012
Manhattan 97th St Greenmarket W 97th & Columbus YES - Fridays, 8am-2pm NO
Manhattan Abingdon Square Greenmarket W12th St & 8th Ave YES - Saturdays, 8am-1pm YES - Saturdays, 8am-1pm
Manhattan Columbia University Greenmarket Broadway b/t 114th & 115th Sts YES - Sundays, 8am-3pm YES - Sundays, 8am-1pm
Manhattan Dag Hammarskjold Plaza Greenmarket E 47th St & 2nd Ave YES - Wednesdays, 8am-3pm NO
Manhattan Inwood Greenmarket Isham b/t Seaman & Cooper YES - Saturdays, 8am-3pm YES - Saturdays, 8am-12pm
Manhattan Tompkins Square Greenmarket E 7th St & Ave A YES - Sundays, 8am-4pm YES - Sundays, 8am-1pm
Manhattan Tribeca Greenmarket Greenwich St at Chambers YES - Saturdays, 8am-1:30pm YES - Saturdays, 8am-1pm
Manhattan Tucker Square Greenmarket 66th St & Columbus Ave NO YES - Saturdays, 8am-1pm
Manhattan Union Square Greenmarket YES - Saturdays and Mondays, 8am-4pm suspended Mon 12/24 & 12/31 YES - Mon/Wed/Fri/Sat, 8am-5pm
Queens Jackson Heights Greenmarket 34th Ave b/t 77 & 78 Sts YES - Sundays, 8am-2pm YES - Sundays, 9am-12pm
Queens Socrates Sculpture Park Greenmarket Vernon and Broadway NO Collection completed for 2012 season
Queens Sunnyside Greenmarket Skillman Ave b/t 42 & 43 St NO YES - Saturdays, 9am-12pm thru Dec 22, 2012
Staten Island St. George Greenmarket St. Marks & Hyatt St Collection completed for 2012 season Collection completed for 2012 season
Staten Island Staten Island Mall Greenmarket Richmond Ave entrance (Parking Lot) Collection completed for 2012 season Collection completed for 2012 season

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