The tech gurus at Verizon-Shift Technologies's stores stock their interactive showrooms with the latest in communication gadgetry, including chargers, cases, basic phones, and high-tech smartphones. Quench phone batteries' thirst for metal-flavored electricity with a home or car charger ($14.99–$49.99) or swaddle a mobile in a fashionable case ($4.97–$49.99) to prevent its prom date from ditching it for a trendy abacus. Mobile broadband devices ($49.99–$99.99) make suitable vessels for navigating the various detours and student drivers populating the Information Superhighway; basic phones ($29.99–$149.99) boast impressive features, such as the 1.3 megapixel camera embedded within the LG Cosmos Touch. Customers can also use a Groupon toward omnipotent smartphones ($29.99–$299.99), including the Android-powered Droid Incredible 2 by HTC and the Android-powered Thunderbolt by HTC.
Professional Hearing Healthcare & Speech Clinics, was established by Dr. Nakiea Strecker, Audiologist., in 2003. PHHSC provides comprehensive hearing and speech services to all ages with Clinics located in Broken Arrow, Sapulpa, and Tulsa.
Clothing, handbags, and jewelry parade colorfully across Isabella's brimming shelves, begging for precious wardrobe space amid a collection of customizable gifts. Shoes by brands such as Nomad and Yellowbox ($10–$50) give underconfident feet the poise and courage to withstand tickling in unorthodox cross-examinations. The shop's selection of handbags ($25–$50) stylishly totes personal effects, and a bevy of necklaces adds infusions of swank in a variety of styles. Gifts by brands including Tyler Candle Company line shelves alongside a selection of earrings ($4–$40) that dresses lobes with the appropriate flair for cocktail parties or cocktail parties in the peacock enclosure. Isabella’s staff can also personalize gifts and clothing with embroidery or custom printing, allowing shoppers to practice self-expression without heckling a primary-school Christmas pageant.
The owners of Tidal School Winery and Vineyard chose a fitting venue for educating the public about their selection of European-style and Oklahoma sweet wines—an 8,000-square-foot historic schoolhouse. Originally built in the 1920s to educate John D. Rockefeller’s workforce, the building now houses a banquet hall and tasting room where visitors can swirl, sip, and see who can spit take the farthest with the vineyard’s wines. Further entertaining the senses, the winery hosts monthly musical events that are free to the public and spotlight Oklahoma-based bands.