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Get to know Red Hook/Tivoli

Not to be confused with the South Brooklyn neighborhood sharing its name, Red Hook boasts an unpretentious mom-and-pop Main Street, plentiful farm stands, and acre upon acre of unspoiled natural beauty. Take the Taconic Parkway here and you’ll pass a literal fork in the road — a gargantuan piece of sculptural cutlery. There’s an old museum mansion, Montgomery Place, and Old Rhinebeck Aerodrome, where WWI barnstormers take to the skies for weekly air shows. Besides its namesake village, the town also includes Tivoli, host to a high-fashion old hotel and select shops such as a yarn-monger and a hip little mercantile slinging secondhand vinyl and bialy sandwiches. In Annandale-on-Hudson hamlet, one can wander the enchanting footpaths of Poet’s Walk Park or catch a show at Bard College, where the Frank Gehry-designed Fisher Center for the Performing Arts welcomes world-class talent. Once you visit, we won’t be surprised if you get “hooked.”
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Living in the Hudson Valley

This cultured countryside needs little introduction. It’s been called New York’s Napa, the anti-Hamptons, or simply “upstate.” From rolling farm fields to mom-and-pop Main Streets, the region is blessed with easy highway access, train service via Metro-North and Amtrak, and even its own international airport, making it exceptionally attractive to New York City residents seeking a little more nature and a lot less bustle. Most of the area falls within a two-hour radius of Manhattan, making it practical for weekend or full-time residence. Straddling both sides of its namesake river (much is actually a tidal fjord), the Hudson Valley’s traditionally defined core consists of Putnam, Dutchess, and Columbia counties to its east and Ulster, Orange, and Greene to the west. Their mélange of art colonies, rustic-chic hamlets, and charming post-industrial cities — set to a landscape so breathtaking it inspired an eponymous 19th-century art movement — welcome infinite possibilities, from slow-paced small-town living to total off-the-grid seclusion. Bordering both the Berkshires and the Catskills, outdoor recreation runs aplenty, whether skiing in winter or climbing wilderness peaks in summer.

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