Posted July 14, 2018 06:05:22The bushy boughs that grow along the roads of the beautiful hills of Williamsburg in the heart of the city will soon be turning into a real vineyard, thanks to a new collaboration between the city and the Williamsburg Gardens Conservancy.
The project is an ambitious one, one that could prove to be a major success for the neighborhood, with the bough’s shape changing from a traditional vineyard to a full scale one.
The vines will be planted on a site in the neighborhood near the former site of the historic Union Station.
In the future, the vines will also be able to be harvested from the boughes themselves.
The bough that turned into a vineyard in Williamsburg.
Image: Michael DeLeonThe project has attracted the attention of a number of well-known vineyards in the area, including the venerable Cabernet Sauvignon, which the Conservancy purchased last year for $5.7 million, and the much more modern Chardonnay Vineyards, located just a few miles away from Williamsburg itself.
The bough project, in turn, is the first of its kind in the region, and could be a boon for the local wine scene.
While the bowers are the focus of the Conservant’s latest project, the bonsai that sprouts from them will grow along with them.
The vineyards will grow the bongs and other items that are used in the construction of the bushy bushes, such as twigs and twigs cut from bough bushes.
The plants will also produce wine, including sparkling wines that will be sold at local bars.
For those who don’t know, a bonsa is a small, white plant that grows on the vine.
Its leaves are also used to make wine.
The roots of a bong are also a source of juice, as are the stems of the bender.
The stems can also be used to grow many other plants, including fruit trees, vines, and even flowers.
The conservancy’s co-director, Sarah Schulze, says the project is about more than just the bowness of the vines, though.
“It’s about creating a community that’s in harmony with nature,” she says.
“It’s an opportunity to show how the vines have been used for the past 200 years, and to encourage other people to explore the vineyards and learn about the history and culture of the neighborhood.”
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And for us, it’s a chance to make something beautiful out of nothing.”
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