Furniture from more than 15 national and international sources fills Northeast Furniture Direct, a store that sells home furnishings at factory-direct prices. Shoppers can peruse memory-foam mattresses, leather sofas, formal dining sets, and more, all still wrapped in their factory packaging and bearing their manufacturers' full warranties. Each week, the store announces its public business hours; patrons can also visit during scheduled one-on-one appointments.
Step 1. Purchase your Groupon using the buy button on this page.Step 2. No need to do anything else! By purchasing this Groupon and providing your name and shipping address, you've completed the order for your Drinking Game Collection and it should ship within 7–10 business days.Step 3. Enjoy!This deal is a partnership between Groupon and MAC Wholesale. For questions or comments, please visit the discussion board on this page. For post-purchase inquiries, please contact Groupon customer service. View the Groupon Goods FAQ for additional information.
Bikram Yoga is a series of 26 postures performed in a room heated to 105 degrees Fahrenheit. Through this sequence of moves, students stretch out muscles, strengthen their cores, and improve blood circulation. At Bikram Hot Yoga Miami, the staff seeks to share these benefits with anyone who is interested, whether a beginner or an advanced student. After getting acquainted, first-time students can rent a mat and towel, set up their spot inside the carpeted studio, and lie down in svasana before class starts. The vigorous class then inspires serious sweating, dispelling the toxins built up from eating too many lava lamps.
The Art of Needlepoint's canvases busy stitchers' hands before gracing homes with their classic images, intricate designs, and quality materials. Needlepoint canvases for beginners and seasoned sewers are scaled and colored just as the artist intended on premium Zweigart canvases. Re-create Aubrey Beardsley's Slippers of Cinderella ($38) or Monet's Studio Boat ($49) and proudly display them, give them as gifts, or sell them to an alien life form for an exorbitant amount of money.
When Stephen Staples comes across an ancient ash can or a board stripped of its nails, he studies it as if it’s the Mona Lisa. What appear to the common eye to be scraps are seen by Stephen for what they truly are—the building materials of early New England homesteads and factories. With his family, Stephen repurposes the salvaged materials into handcrafted kitchen tables, headboards, armoires, and benches.
“All this stuff is from somewhere special. … You look at the piece, you see the history, you know what went on," he says. "They say the piece can’t talk. They do talk, you just need to know how to listen.” For those not fluent in the language of reclaimed materials, Stephen includes a certificate of authenticity with each piece that details its age and probable history, including which pilgrims stored their socks in it. For his meticulous handiwork and passion for history, Stephen has been featured on This Old House and WCVB's Chronicle and in Design New England magazine and the Boston Herald.