The nation's #1 performance racing classified website that connects over 2,700,000 buyers and sellers viewing over 70,000,000 pages every month. With over $275,000,000 in product, you can turn to our website with confidence when searching for everything from racing related
Lickety Split pleases palates with contemporary café fare and access to more than 160 flavors of Coop's Microcreamery super-premium ice cream, dished up amid contemporary masterpieces. Diners fuel up for art gazing with a slice of quiche ($4), which is baked fresh daily and primes taste buds for the subtle fruit flavors of Katharina Grosse’s installation piece One Floor Up More Highly. Or, sink teeth into Lickety Split’s take on a BLT, which accentuates the traditional sandwich trio with smooth, ripe avocado ($7.95). Appetites struck with a creative craving can construct their own sandwich opus from a slew of proteins options—including oven-roasted turkey, lemon tuna, and homemade hummus—dressed with a choice of 7 toppings, 6 cheeses, and 11 sauces ($6.95). Lickety Split tempts the most stubborn sweet teeth with a selection of super-premium frosty flavors, including black-raspberry fat-free frozen yogurt, Tang-flavored ice cream released to coincide with Michael Oatman’s All Utopias Fell, and vanilla ice cream interspersed with Twinkies and overt existentialist overtones ($3.50 for a regular; $4.50 for a large).
In 1903, Orrin E. Smith sculpted a nine-hole course at Windsor Lake called North Adams Gentleman's Club, challenging golfers to take on its rolling terrain and bask in the peaceful effect of its verdant expanse. Though the name of the course has changed, the Berkshire Hills terrain remains a picturesque setting for players of all skill levels to enjoy golf as a relaxing pastime. A large lake forms the centerpiece of the course, forcing players to evade its watery reaches on holes four, seven, and nine, or risk donating their balls to the course historian holding court in his underwater lair.
Course at a Glance:
An eclectic boutique in the center of Williamstown, the heart of the beautiful Berkshires. We feature a wide array of gifts and women's clothing. You can always find a gift at The Cottage, even for those individuals who are difficult to shop for. We feature Vera Bradley, PANDORA(tm), Burt's Bees,Woodwick, clothing & Jewely
In 1936, Robert and Dorothy Leab drove their 13 head of cattle over Brodie Mountain and into Ioka Valley, where they broke ground on their new home. Despite the poor quality of the farm’s soil, their hard work gradually resulted in bountiful harvests. Decades later, the third generation of the Leab family still tills the land, planting assorted crops and opening the farm to visitors for year-round activities.
Each season brings new life to the farm, from the pastel buds and new shoots of spring to summer’s vibrant strawberries, which are grown on raised beds so visitors can pick their own pints. Kids frolic in Uncle Don’s Barnyard all summer, petting tame rabbits and llamas and whooshing down a 40-foot pipeline slide. Fall festival activities include hayrides and pumpkin picking, and during the winter, snow-covered Christmas trees can be carted home to add holiday cheer or provide a new project for the family’s pet beaver. Maple season stretches from February to April in the sugar house, occupied by 5,000 taps and two boilers. The farm churns out deep maple syrup that is served over pancakes and waffles in the Calf-A, a calf barn converted into a café. The farm’s cattle herds are pasture-raised during warm months, with their diet supplemented by the farm’s own corn, before becoming hormone-free, all natural beef.
Passonno Paints has equipped brush wielders with high-quality paint for more than 80 years. A friendly, knowledgeable staff helps patrons navigate thousands of hues from series such as Rustic Colors and The Historic Colour Collection, which includes all 149 colors of President Lincoln’s pet rainbow. In addition to transforming dwellings with vivid colors and equipping windows with blinds, Passonno Paints has also created an award-winning latex-paint-recycling program.
Down in Denver Bookstore specializes in buying and selling used and rare titles within the Old Clark House, a Civil War–era structure nestled in the Berkshire Mountains. Inside the historic shop, originally built in 1840, wooden bookshelves house a plethora of vintage and eclectic literary fiction and nonfiction volumes. Impress literature-loving pals with a signed copy of Jonathan Swift’s Gulliver’s Travels ($28), or dynamize humdrum gatherings by reading electrifying excerpts from Life and Times in Colonial Philadelphia ($5). First editions of William Shakespeare’s The Tempest ($55) and Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray ($175) bolster even the most esteemed home library or bathroom shelf.