Those problems have gotten a lot of attention from the Greenport Village Board in recent years.
But Flint Street resident Mike Osinski thinks Greenport’s biggest problem is the noise from Long Island Rail Road trains idling at the Greenport station. READ
The Greenport Village Board plans to adopt a proposal to set aside 11 parking spaces in the village-owned IGA parking lot for time-restricted parking at its Jan. 25 meeting, but with looser restrictions than originally proposed. READ
“It’s not secret that Greenport Village has been discovered, and it will only grow to become more of a destination,” resident Rachel Bosworth said at Monday’s Village Board meeting. “Media outlets continually cover the area, specifically the New York Times,” which has written many articles about the village, including some suggesting it as an alternative to the Hamptons. READ
Greenport Village will begin enforcing timed parking beginning on Saturday, May 27 on Main Road and Front Street, according to a notice from village code enforcement officer Greg Morris.
Greenport Village’s new parking and traffic code enforcement officer issued 37 tickets over Father’s Day weekend, according to Mayor George Hubbard Jr.
Last weekend, with very little fanfare, a new code enforcement officer began writing tickets for cars parked illegally in the Village of Greenport.
The village code lists 38 different locations where parking is restricted. The regulations are relatively confusing and perhaps more convoluted than they need to be.
The Long Island Railroad parking lots near the North Ferry dock in Greenport are free to use and do not feature any time restrictions.
But that could soon change under a proposal Greenport Village Trustees have approved and sent to the Metropolitan Transportation Authority for consideration. READ
When it comes to parking near Love Lane, Southold Town planning board chairman Donald Wilcenski said the board is drawing a “line in the sand.” READ
The Southold Town Planning Board will review parking concerns for two commercial developments. (Credit: Jen Nuzzo)
Two separate commercial developments slated for Mattituck have one concern in common: parking.
The Southold Town Planning Board held public hearings Monday night to discuss plans for Olde Colonial Place and Eastern Front Microbrewery. (more…)
The town will soon be adding ‘no stopping’ signs near the intersection of Love Lane and Pike Street. (Credit: Cyndi Murray, file)
In an attempt to improve safety and congestion in the ever-popular Love Lane area of Mattituck, the Southold Town Board this week approved measure that would prohibit parking on areas of Pike Street east of the Love Lane intersection.