Buy a new bike from Habitat For Humanity ReStore and enjoy a spontaneous ride around Kansas City and other nearby areas.
Patrons will love the number of street and lot parking options close to Habitat For Humanity ReStore.
Get ready to zoom down your favorite streets, tracks, or trails on an awesome new bike from Habitat For Humanity ReStore.
Jerusalem Stone in Kansas City provides handy shoppers with a range of hardware items for both work and home projects.
Ample parking is located near Jerusalem Stone.
For those last-minute hardware needs, Jerusalem Stone's got you covered.
If you're on the market for a new bicycle, Edelman-Lyon Co. in Kansas City has some affordable and trendy bike options.
Edelman-Lyon Co.'s patrons can find places to park in the area.
So if you're ready for a brand new set of wheels, stop in and check out the great variety of bicycles at Edelman-Lyon Co.
Bring your furry friend to the store — Accents Gallery allows dogs to dine, too.
Doll up your house with a little help. Items like vases may be just the snazzy solution your home needs.
Brighten up your walls with the great pieces here including mirrors.
Have a fun-filled night with the board puzzles and card games that you can pick up while you're here.
If you prefer to commute by car, take advantage of the many parking options in the area.
Accents Gallery offers outdoor bike racks for cyclists.
Founded by Ken Euston in 1971, Euston Hardware's old-fashioned legacy continues under the helm of Ken's son. Kevin, who has since grown the shops into three locations, keeps the shelves packed with more than 65,000 items for homes, landscaping, and automobiles. Experts chat with customers to help them to tackle projects from changing a car's oil to painting their house solid green so it can be replaced with a CGI castle. Home-improvement tools, which include items for the kitchen and bath, keep domiciles functioning at their best. The friendly staff can also guide green thumbs to lawn and garden supplies or help them select the right locks and outdoor equipment to keep their tools from escaping and impersonating the local robocop.
In 1988, potter Michael Smith invited a small group of peers to his home to share ideas and further explore the art of clay manipulation. After just a few meetings, the group quickly grew to include around 70 craftspeople, who started meeting at the Kansas City Art Institute instead of inside Smith's giant conch shell. These regular get-togethers laid the groundwork for the initial incarnation of KC Clay Guild, a place where artists could socialize, buy materials in bulk, and learn from one another.
Now, the volunteer-run co-op is even larger. It occupies its own facility and has vastly expanded the number of services it provides. Amidst the changes, KC Clay Guild has remained true to its initial goals, guided by a mission statement to support the clay community. Artists of all skill levels enroll in classes that cover an array of techniques, such as wheel throwing, hand building, and slip casting. Members take part in regular meetings, open-studio time, and monthly shows, and visiting artists stop by to lead workshops and repair their ceramic automobiles. The guild even offers a scholarship to high-school seniors and hosts birthday parties, team-building exercises, and family-fun nights for casual potters.