Deerpark Market is back

every Sat &Sun !

Deerpark Market is set to be a combination of farmer’s market, flea market and family yard sale with delicious international food, music and kids activities.
If you want to sell your family treasures or unused stuff, or show your collections over the years, you are welcome to bring them here at the Deerpark Market.
New vendors and family yard sale every week!

Free Admission! Free Parking!

Please contact us for vendor information.
845-236-5535
[email protected]

How to cook the vegetables below

1. Trim and discard the rough bottoms from the baby bok choy. Separate the leaves, rinse, and pat dry.
2. In a small bowl, combine the soy sauce, rice wine, and sugar. Set aside.
3. Heat a wok or large skillet over medium-high heat until a bead of water sizzles and evaporates on contact. Add the peanut oil and swirl to coat the bottom and sides. Add the garlic and ginger and stir-fry until aromatic, 20 to 30 seconds. Add the bok choy and stir-fry for about 2 minutes, until crisp-tender. Add the soy sauce mixture and cook for another 30 seconds. Turn off the heat, and drizzle with sesame oil. Transfer to a serving plate and serve hot.

1. Chop the greens into 1 1/2 inch pieces.
2. Cut the bacon in half, mince the garlic, and crush the consommé cube.
3. Add butter to a pan. When heated, add garlic. Turn down the heat when the garlic becomes fragrant.
4. Add bacon and cook until golden brown.
Add the greens and stir fry.
5. Once the greens are wilted, add the crushed consomme and black pepper. Stir fry together and you’re done!
6. Helpful Hints – Since bunches of greens variety in quantity; adjust the seasoning and taste.
The ingredients are simple, but the hidden consommé adds taste.

1. Wash and trim the ends and roots of the baby leeks. Heat a knob of butter in a large frying pan, and add the leeks. Roll them around to coat them in the butter.
2. Add the chicken stock, bring to the boil, then turn down to a simmer and add the thyme. Cook for 20 mins or until tender.

1. Melt butter in a large pot over medium heat. Add onion and saute until softened, about 4 minutes. Add garlic and mushrooms; cook until softened, about 3 minutes. …
2. Add cream and mugwort, and simmer 10 minutes. Remove from heat and let cool slightly. Puree soup in batches in a blender until smooth.

How to cultivate the following plantlets

In the true tropics the dry season (winter) is the best watermelon growing season.

Watermelons do not cope well with extreme heat or the humid, soggy conditions of our wet season/summer. Fungal diseases and bugs will wipe them out in no time.

If you live in a cooler climate, then summer is the time to grow watermelons.

You do need at least three months of reliably hot, sunny weather to grow and ripen a watermelon. During that time your average daily maximum temperature should be at least about 20-25°C or 70-80F. Warmer is even better.

(There are different watermelon varieties, so if you are at the low end of that, look for a faster maturing variety.)

Grow watermelons in full sun. You also need an abundant supply of water and nutrients (good soil).

And you need space. As I said, a rambling vine. They like to go wandering and smother everything around them.

Greenhouse cucumbers can be planted into beds, large containers of potting soil, or growing bags. If using the latter, plant two cucumbers per bag into bottomless pots set on top of the growing bag. These will help to trap moisture every time you water, instead of it running off over the surface.

Put in place supports such as bamboo canes, vertical wires, strong netting or trellis. Train vines up their supports then pinch out the growing tips when they reach the top to encourage side shoots. Pinch out the tips of side shoots after each developing fruit to leave two leaves beyond each fruit.

Feed plants every two weeks with a liquid fertilizer that’s high in potassium and keep these thirsty plants moist at all times.

Unless you are growing an all-female variety, remove all male flowers from greenhouse cucumbers. This prevents bitter-tasting fruits. It’s easy to identify female flowers by the slight swelling of the embryonic fruit behind each bloom.

Growing cantaloupe and honeydew melons at home is so rewarding, as these fruits offer an explosive taste that doesn’t compare to their store-bought cousins. The key is plenty of moisture, sunlight, and heat. Melons demand two to three months of heat, which makes growing them in northern regions challenging, but not impossible. By using a black ground cover to warm soil and floating row covers to trap warm air near plants, gardeners in any part of the country can count on cutting into the homegrown goodness of melons. These sun-ripened fruits pack plenty of vitamin C and antioxidants into every bite, combining great taste with great nutrition.

Soil, Planting, and Care
Cantaloupe and honeydew melons thrive in warm soil. Don’t plant until the ground temperature is above 70 degrees F, which typically occurs about the time peonies bloom in northern zones. Prior to planting, cover soil with plastic film to hasten soil warming. Because cantaloupes and honeydew are heavy feeders, prepare your planting bed well.

lant Korean melon seeds or seedlings in spring when the ground and air warm to 65 to 70 degrees F. Melon plants will fail in frost or cold, wet soil. Plant Korean melons in areas with three- to four-month summers to give them at least 55 days of warm growing.

Choose appropriate planting sites. Korean melons need full sun exposure all day, quick drainage and good air circulation. Allow 2 feet of space per plant in the row and 6 to 8 feet between rows.

Amend the soil only in your marked planting sites to save work and resources. Dig into the top 10 inches in a 6-inch band, and turn 3 to 4 inches of organic compost into the natural soil for a loose, moist and nutritious foundation. Mix 5-10-10 fertilizer into the top 3 inches, per manufacturer directions, for a boost in nutrition.

Plant Korean melon seeds 1/2 to 3/4 inch deep in your planting sites. Plant seedlings for a quicker start, in holes as deep and wide as their root balls.

Water each Korean melon seed or seedling with 2 inches of water to settle the soil, and maintain weekly waterings of this amount. Spread 2 inches of organic mulch in a 2-foot circle around each plant to keep soil moist and free of weeds.

Fertilizer the melons with 33-0-0 fertilizer a week after they bloom, at a rate of 1 tbsp. per plant. Pour the fertilizer onto the soil to the side of the stem, and mix it into the top 2 inches of soil and water.

The promotional period till June 30th.

• By June 30, 2019, the promotional price is ONLY $10 per space (10’x10’) per day when you pick any of the 4 days available. The price will go back to $20 after that. You can rent more than one space at a time.
• The vendor fee is payable by cash or check. Please make the check payable to “New Century Film” and the mailing address is “517 Neversink Drive, Port Jervis, NY 12771”.
• You should bring your own tent, tables and chairs.
• The set-up time is 10am on every Saturday and Sunday.
• This is a family-friendly event. Management reserves the right to explicit any items inappropriate for any reason.

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like Jun 08/2019、Jun 09/2019、Jun 15/2019、Jun 16/2019、
like Jun 08/2019、Jun 09/2019、Jun 15/2019、Jun 16/2019、

$10 per space (10’x10’)