About Meet Me in Marlborough
Meet Me in Marlborough is a group of Milton and Marlboro farmers and business people united to promote local agriculture and tourism to our regional market. Our goal is to sustain our agricultural heritage and farming landscape while promoting economic growth and stability through agri-tourism. We invite you to support local farms and farm markets and help us preserve the beautiful farmland in our region.
Our central location in the heart of the Hudson Valley means that we are an easy drive from New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. Marlborough is only 6 miles from Poughkeepsie, 6 miles from Newburgh, 10 miles from New Paltz and 70 miles from New York City! All of our attractions are within a 3 mile radius, so we are easy to explore!
Judy Clarke – President
Sara Higgins – Vice President
Steve Clarke – Treasurer
Sue Trapani – Secretary
Milton Hamlet: Jane Canosa (Milton Library)
Farms: Judy Clark (Prospect Hill Orchards)
Civic: Mike Wolf (American Legion Hall)
Linda Matthews Coupart
Lucia Granier – Bookkeeper
Where is Marlborough, NY
Marlborough is located between the Hudson River and the Marlborough Mountains, whose geological formations produced the rolling hills that characterize the landscape.
Marlborough is a town in Ulster County, New York, United States. The population was 8,808 at the 2010 census. The town was named after the Duke of Marlborough. The Town of Marlborough is in the southeast part of the county
Milton is a hamlet in Ulster County, New York, United States. The population was 1,403 at the 2010 census. The town was named after John Milton, an English poet. The community of Milton is located in the northeast part of the Town of Marlborough
Marlboro is a hamlet in Ulster County, New York, United States. The population was 3,669 at the 2010 census. Marlboro is in the southeast part of the Town of Marlborough and also the southeast corner of Ulster County
History of Marlborough, NY
First settled in 1694, Marlborough’s long and rich rural tradition can be seen in the many small farms that have developed in this area, as the rolling hills protected orchards from spring frosts, and the Hudson River provided easy transportation of fresh produce.
After the advent of steam power in the mid eighteen hundreds, local farms were able to “overnight” produce directly to markets in the city. Because many waves of settlers came to Marlborough to farm, our town’s heritage includes a diverse blend of nationalities and cultures.
MaryLou Mahan, Town Historian