Palm Beach Autographs stocks authentic signed sports merchandise sourced from private signings or sessions witnessed by staff members to guarantee the authenticity of every item sold. The store's collection of collectibles also includes unsigned team memorabilia, framings, and acrylic display cases. Race home with an autographed, die-cast miniature stock car ($50+), get an autographed, unframed picture of your favorite athlete ($10+), or show off a spherical keepsake or a handful of Big League Chew inside a baseball display case ($40). Plaques displaying thousands of athletes are also available for $29.99, as well as a Miami Heat Standz ($24.99), a laser-cut realistic photo sculpture of LeBron James, Dwyane Wade, and Chris Bosh. Clients can immortalize one or two images of their favorite player inside an 8”x10” frame ($50) customized with a variety of mats and wood borders.
Mos'Art Theatre, strives to fortify Palm Beach's cultural scene with "film, art, music, and hope," bolstering a sense of community and inspiring creative expression. Before even entering the theater, audiences pass paintings from local artists and the Art Bar, where they can sip a preshow beer or wine. In the intimate, 150-seat auditorium, the silver screen lights up with indie and foreign films, dazzling eyes and ears with stories that spotlight the human condition and let patrons cry in public without fear of banishment. The management duo, J.R. and Erin Coley, rounds out the commitment to elevating artistic discourse with live children's theater, creative classes, and an ongoing series tracking opera and ballet in the movies.
Peanut Island Sports Bar & Grill pairs its traditional pub menu with an assortment of more than 50 bottled and 10 draft beers. Dining duos or quartets can kick-start their meals by feasting on one other's eye contact or sharing an appetizer such as the pan-seared, Cajun-rubbed ahi tuna, which floats down throats with spicy asian mustard, lemon butter, and broccoli slaw. Garnished in lettuce, tomato, onion and tartar sauce, grilled or blackened dolphin arrives in sandwich or wrap form, ready to appease entree-ready palates. Mandibles can also munch on lightly fried half-pound cheeseburgers, crowned in oozing american or swiss and accompanied by fries, tater tots or broccoli slaw. Peanut Island Grill brandishes beers such as Yuengling and Stella Artois available by the bottle, cup, or pitcher; well drinks; and sodas great for parched throats or bubbly face wash. Patrons redeeming Groupons Monday–Thursday receive a complimentary dessert with their meals.
Uncle Mick's Bar & Grill sates appetites with a menu of comforting bar fare and cold brews served in an upbeat, lively atmosphere peppered by live music and pool. Twosomes turn high-fives into high nines with orders of four fried chicken fingers eager to dip into buffalo, honey-mustard, or barbecue sauce. Meaty mouthfuls include the signature Mick burger, an 8-ounce patty char grilled to order, topped with lettuce, tomato, onion, and pickle, and served with chips or coleslaw, and further toppings can be added for an additional charge. Quartets of rumbling stomachs can quiet down with hot or cold sandwiches, such as the blackened open-face prime-rib sandwich, which accompanies fries, coleslaw, jus, and horseradish sauce that causes more nostrils to flare than an international talent search for the best mule impersonator.
Celebrating his one-year anniversary as a standup comedian, enigmatic E! celebrity correspondent and Chelsea Lately regular Michael Yo fires up a fresh batch of mischievous zingers for Hot Mess Comedy, a jubilee of tawdry humor and base instincts. With a keen wit and the ability to make cows chuckle until they spew milk out of their noses, Yo fills his bottomless joke cache with material based on his Hollywood expertise and dating inexpertness. Nery Saenz, voted Best Stand-Up Comedian by the Miami New Times, hosts the hootenanny, charming audiences with his sarcastic and bawdy takes on childhood and Internet dating foibles.
The Fijian expression “Bula!,” a salute to health and happiness, can be heard reverberating within the earth-toned walls of Kavasutratu as visitors take shots of kava served in coconut shells. Before first tastes, the bartending owners of Kavasutratu edify sippers on the history of the refreshing drink, which derives from a root found in the Pacific and is known for its deeply calming qualities. The lounge’s breezy, beach-theme setting mimics kava’s tranquilizing effects with its bamboo bar, dim lighting, and plentiful decorative greenery to nap under. Ears lose themselves in the soothing music that emanates from Kavasutratu’s sound system, and large, flat-screen TVs flash a variety of abstract visuals.
Matthew Altbuch started learning the art of circus performance at the tender age of eight, quickly mastering the unicycle, juggling, and the trapeze. Throughout school, he performed in talent shows, ultimately going on to spend time with the Florida State Flying High Circus after college. Eventually, he realized his passion lay in sharing the circus arts with others, so he founded Aerial Trapeze Academy to carry out his mission of training performers around the world. He now lives his dream, joined by three other teachers as he holds trapeze classes for the next generation of gravity-defiers.