Home & Garden in Detroit


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  • Fathead
    Featured on ESPN, MTV, the Today show, and numerous other media outlets, Fathead?s high-definition images of athletes, team logos, mascots, and stadiums turn vertical surfaces into full-fledged fan meccas. Unlike posters or framed photographs, the images? high-grade tear- and fade-resistant vinyl adheres directly to the wall without the need for nails or tape. The low-tack adhesive that backs each Fathead makes it easy to remove and relocate stars such as Tom Brady to any smooth surface, allowing his likeness to infuse game rooms with playoff excitement or act as a scarecrow during troublesome Baltimore Raven infestations. The store?s stock even goes beyond athletics, as Fatheads of musicians, cartoon characters, and artistic images add personalized flair to kids? rooms or living areas.
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    1046 Woodward Ave
    Detroit, MI US
  • Wesley Berry Florist
    For more than 65 years, Wesley Berry Flowers has bestowed beautiful bouquets upon local and long-distance clients. Four brick-and-mortar locations stand teeming with fresh floral formations such as bright yellow and white daisies ($26.99), which arrive bursting out of a glass bubble bowl, or a Hooray for Birthday mug ($39.99), which toasts birthday boys and girls with a decorated coffee mug packed with red, yellow, and purple flowers and a Happy Birthday balloon. Gift givers can charm friends and compel grizzled whaling-boat captains to reveal their sentimental sides with distinctive tokens that include the happy gaze of the Teleflora Party Bear ($39.99) and the luxurious rain-scented bath oils and salts of the Anti-Stress bath set ($34.99), bundled inside a blue woven basket. For wishful wooers, a dozen of Wesley Berry's fresh roses can be snagged in a spectrum of romantic hues, perfect for romancing a beloved or providing him or her with a pleasant-smelling set of thorny backscratchers.
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    645 Griswold St
    Detroit, MI US
  • Conner Park Florist
    Conner Park Florist's botanic buffs have been artfully assembling bountiful arrays of fresh blossoms by hand for more than 60 years. The best-selling Teleflora’s Be Happy bouquet of yellow roses, daisy spray chrysanthemums, and oregonia delightfully sprouts from a smiley face coffee mug ($32.95), offering a cheery alternative to the cold gifts of the modern age, such as emoticon emails and boutonnieres of prismatic floppy disks. Reveal secret feelings for a crush or spoil a pet honeybee with a Be My Love bouquet, which culls red roses, carnations, white asiatic lilies, and chrysanthemums in a ruby-red glass vase ($42.95). Conner Park Florist’s stash of plants give recipients the gift that keeps on growing, including the Sweet Violet Trio that amalgamates one purple and two lavender african violet plants within a wicker basket ($37.95). Otherwise, a small Simply Elegant spathiphyllum ($42.95) speaks to simplicity with lush green leaves and white blossoms in a natural nacelle.
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    9830 Conner St
    Detroit, MI US
  • Terry's Enchanted Garden
    The florists at Terry’s Enchanted Garden have created bouquets for Ford Motor Company, the MGM Grand Casino, and Detroit’s mayor. Despite their glamorous rolodex, however, they craft arrangements just as thoughtfully for their everyday customers. The veteran designers specialize in tropical arrangements, which they create from antheriums, orchids, and birds of paradise, rather than collapsed beach umbrellas. They can also construct custom floral creations for special occasions that range from birthday parties to monster-truck rallies, or recreate an array of stylish stock bouquets. For chic wares to complement their arrangements, clients can browse the shop’s boutique, which is stocked with a carefully curated selection of apparel, limited-edition art, and gift baskets packed with gourmet chocolate and snacks.
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    19338 Livernois Ave.
    Detroit, MI US
  • Goodwill Industries of Greater Detroit
    Minister Edgar J. Helms founded Goodwill at the turn of the 20th century to support the unemployed immigrant population of Boston. He gathered unwanted household items and hired the immigrants to refurbish them for resale. Over time, the operation grew into a comprehensive job-skills training and placement program. In the past 90 years, Goodwill Industries has placed nearly 90,000 individuals into jobs. The Reverend Dr. John E. Martin founded what would become Goodwill Industries of Greater Detroit in 1921, focusing on supporting the elderly and those with physical disabilities. Today, the organization continues the work of addressing the root causes of poverty and dependence by providing job training and employment opportunities for individuals in need. In 2011, it provided employment and training services to 17,038 people in Metro Detroit.
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    3111 Grand River Ave.
    Detroit, MI US
  • Brookstone
    In 1965, Popular Mechanics ran a small classified ad for Brookstone, a new catalog company that packed its pages with functional products and detail-oriented descriptions. Brookstone quickly expanded to meet the high demand for its collection of ?hard-to-find tools,? and opened the door to its first retail location in 1973. Today, Brookstone?s more than 300 nationwide retail locations allow customers to test-drive its ever-growing lineup of interesting products, which range from Bluetooth-enabled massage chairs to power adapters designed for international travelers and their electronic passports. Staying true to its roots as a catalog company, Brookstone houses an even larger selection of products, each waiting patiently to be shipped, on its website.
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    601 Rogell Drive
    Detroit, MI US

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