Don't let your creativity go to waste. Pick up some arts and crafts supplies at Crafts N Things in Boonville and get your creativity on.
Pick up a breathtaking piece of handcrafted artwork at this store.
With an eye for convenience, Crafts N Things is located centrally to available parking.
So whether you're coloring with your toddler or just discovering your artistic side, Crafts N Things makes it easy to get your hands dirty with awesome art supplies.
Passing through Old Forge with a long drive ahead? Get some rest and a satisfying meal at North Woods Inn in Old Forge.
Parking is easily accessible.
Now get some well-deserved shuteye in one of the quality rooms at North Woods Inn in Old Forge.
For top-notch performances of historical and contemporary plays, there's no better place in Utica than Munson-Williams-Proctor Arts Institute.
Pick up a tasty meal at their restaurant, located conveniently within the museum.
This museum is more than willing to accommodate families, so kids are welcome to tag along.
Parking is plentiful, so guests can feel free to bring their vehicles.
At Create Art Studio, owner and instructor Karyn equips prospective paint-slingers with the instruction and inspiration to realize artistic dreams during step-by-step classes, private parties, and open-studio sessions. The studio seamlessly combines two of Karyn's greatest passions, drawing on both her art-education degree from Purdue University and more than 10 years of classroom experience as a teacher.
During the two-hour step-by-step sessions, she and other instructors equip aspiring artistes with all of the necessities to create an original masterpiece, including smocks, easels, canvases, paints, brushes, and haughty French accents. In addition to the instructors' aid, creatively challenged participants can glean clever ideas from the inspiration wall, which helps pupils explore art-worthy subjects beyond traditional bowls of fruit and sunsets. Like conscientious speakeasies, the studio invites guests aged 21 and older to bring along their own snacks and alcohol.
While some artists gravitate toward certain media, Ilene Layow—or “Eye” to her friends since childhood—unabashedly loves them all: glass, pencil, clay, pastel, metals, acrylic. Her body of artwork is staggeringly diverse. She has designed murals for both homes and businesses, painted family portraits, created silver jewelry, formed intricate candleholders out of clay, and fused glass to form night lights perfect for scaring off closet monsters that hate beauty. She has even developed her own art form she calls “formscapes,” which combine the gentle contours of landscapes with abstracted shapes. In flexible classes tucked into a tidy ranch house, she introduces many of the crafts she loves to teen and adult students.