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 they sell. The store's collection of collectables also includes unsigned team memorabilia, framings, and acrylic display cases. Race home with an autographed, die-cast NASCAR miniature 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.
The Waters of the World pools are almost like aqueous islands, scattered among the grounds' lush grasses and palm trees. Two of the world's oldest and most coveted natural remedies infuse the waters: Dead Sea salt from Israel, which is used to detoxify the skin and quiet the mind, and Salies-de-B?arn salt from the Pyrenees Mountains, which can help with mood swings and water retention. The pools are the centerpiece of The Spa at PGA National Resort's internationally inspired treatment menu, which reads like a history of old-world spa therapies.
The massage and body treatments draw from nearly every corner of the Earth. Reflexology uses Chinese techniques that date back 3,000 years, aromatherapy massages hydrate skin with essential oils from Egypt, and a mud treatment detoxifies the body with Moor mud from Lake H?v?z in Hungary. Like a robot chef that only uses organic foods, facials use natural ingredients in tandem with modern technologies; for example, tightening NuFace microcurrents can be added to a Sea Water Pearl facial with red seaweed.
The spa, which recently benefited from the resort's four-year, $100 million renovation, also has a salon complete with all hair and nail care services. Plus, a plastic surgeon administers cosmetic injections weekly, and it has an additional selection of men's services, including facials for golfers experiencing red skin as a result of the sun's hot rays or embarrassment over not executing a perfect pirouette after a drive.
No matter what day of the week it is, chances are, there's something going on at The Crazy Horse Saloon. Friday and Saturday nights greet revelers with the sounds of live bands playing rock, blues, or country music, or singing their favorite whale songs. Thursdays better brain cells with trivia questions, and Sundays entertain with bingo games. Crazy Horse's kitchen fuels patrons with a variety of pub foods, from sauce-slathered wings and ribs to big burgers and baskets of spicy fried shrimp. It is also a smoking-friendly establishment.
At Kavasutra, guests chat with friends over cups of kava, a traditional root extract from the South Pacific celebrated for its soothing, sedative effects. Rather than impairing mental function like alcohol, kava merely relaxes the mind, allowing patrons to leave the worries of everyday life behind for a spell. Surrounded by cozy couches and Polynesian-inspired decor, visitors can lounge in an oasis of calm as they make new friends.
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.