At Ridgewood Market there are new vendors at every one of our events. Customers can purchase local, artisan, and vintage gifts. Our events are always kid and date-friendly! The award-winning market has been featured in New York Magazine, New York Times, Time Out NY, and many other news sources.
Ridgewood Market, the local artisan bazaar, will have the once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to have an outdoor market at Nowadays. It will be held on Saturday October 20th from noon to 6PM.
Nowadays is an indoor and outdoor gathering place that has been written up in The New York Times as well as Vogue. Nowadays is really close to public transit and always brings in a great crowd from the neighborhood and beyond.
Ridgewood Market will be set up in their spacious back yard surrounded by lush greenery. Artists, makers, and designers will have their work displayed in the similar fashion of a canopied outdoor market.
Entrance to the market is free, and there’ll be food and drink available for purchase from the food truck and the outdoor bar. Alcoholic beverages are served only to those 21 and up.
While you are visiting the market, please check out Nowadays’ brand-new, Indoors space.They have a full bar, a kitchen, a nice sound system, a wood dance floor and lots of trees and house plants.
*Photo Credits of Nowadays: Robert Malmberg*
Annual Harvest Festival at the Onderdonk House. 500 pumpkins for the first 500 children. Games, bouncy ride, crafts, apple pressing for cider, food, music, historic Onderdonk House open for self-guided tours. Partners – Kiwanis Club of Glendale. Free for children accompanied by an adult. Suggested donation for adults $5.00.
The Vander Ende-Onderdonk House, located in Ridgewood on the border of Queens and Brooklyn, is the oldest Dutch Colonial stone house in New York City. Peter Stuyvesant granted the land it sits on in the mid-seventeenth century, and by 1660, Hendrick Barents Smidt occupied a small house on the site. In 1709, Paulus Vander Ende of Flatbush purchased the farm and began construction of the current house. The building was a prominent marker in the 1769 settlement of the boundary dispute between Bushwick in Kings County and Newtown in Queens County.
*Photo Credits: Onderdonk House*