A slice of home in Utah. Robin and Elizabeth invite you to London Market, on 700 East opposite the Trolley Square. Items in their store are directly from England, Australia, Scotland or South Africa. "Fret no more!" Amongst the treasures are beautiful China, tea pots, cups and saucers, charms, stickers and flags. They have
Whispers cafe's crew brews organic coffee and loose-leaf teas and whips up paninis and pastries. Diners can select hot, iced, or blended drinks from a chalkboard menu, which boasts 21 flavors of loose-leaf tea ($2+). Organic ingredients form the building blocks of dulcet brews—such as Milky Way mocha ($4.50+) and raspberry truffle ($4.50+)—to pacify demanding sweet teeth. Take the facemask off your football helmet to nibble a tuna-melt panini, an adhesion of white tuna and cheddar cheese between crisp slices of focaccia bread ($6), or silence vociferous, curmudgeonly bellies with a vegan sausage casserole packed with vegan cheeses, meat-free sausage, and robust seasonings ($6.50).
Like the iced-delight-swirled Italian artisans, Dolcetti’s all-natural gelato is made from scratch and prepared with fresh, local, and seasonal fruits and ingredients. Flavors rotate daily in Dolcetti's repertoire of more than 70 gelatos. Stick with classics such as vanilla bean and chocolate, or wake from dreams of cows balancing papayas on their noses with inspired culinary concoctions such as lavender-honey gelato churned with home-raised bee nectar ($3.25–$4.75 for a scoop). Or, spicy up dessert with a sample of jalapeño chocolate. With an abundance of fresh fruit ripening in the coming months, expect fresh flavors such as forest berry, lemon, and apricot. Dolcetti will also be rolling out fat- and dairy-free sorbettos.
Trifecta Design's florists construct elaborate arrangements with blossoms sourced from around the world, earning Best Flower Shop accolades from City Weekly in 2010. Owners Pamela Ostermiller and Lindsay Vieta-Vest draw on their love of fashion, architecture, music, and visual art to stylishly arrange colorful seasonal blooms such as orchids, lemongrass, kiwi, and roses. Finished bouquets reside inside tinted glass cubes and handcrafted wooden boxes chosen to highlight their inventive compositions. The creative establishment also compiles edible gift boxes, which entice gourmands with artisanal breads and cheeses, smoked meats, and local chocolates nestled amid textured wrappings.
In business for more than 25 years, the eponymous family behind Tagge’s Famous Fruit cultivates and nurtures a bountiful harvest of fresh fruits and veggies. Today’s Groupon nets eager ghouls and goblins enough locally grown Halloween pumpkins ($2–$7 each) to adorn the most festive domicile or malevolently appointed minivan on the block. Tagge’s fruit stands overflow with the bright-orange gourds, which can be baked into a pie, carved with a spooky face, or baked into a spooky-faced pie.