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The owner of Expressions Boutique in Ahwatukee holds a pair of Santa Knickers.
With a week left ‘til Christmas, many have their shopping done and the presents neatly wrapped under the tree. The rest of us are still trying to find stocking-stuffers, a hostess gift for this weekend’s holiday party and a unique present for the wine aficionado who has everything. Fear not — we found five local ways to cross the last items off your list.
Do some Christmas shopping while helping Ishikawa Elementary School raise money. The event includes more than 30 vendors, Dutch Bros. coffee, Krispie Kreme donuts, a hot dog cart, a firetruck, free pictures with Santa, and raffle giveaways.
A plethora of businesses and artists will set up shop at SoHo63 in downtown Chandler this Saturday for the first Season’s Greetings Holiday Boutique.
If you love all things upcycled, recycled, and shabby chic then circle your calendar for Oct. 19-20. Superstition Farm is hosting the Udderly Sweet Vintage Boutique featuring local vendors, kids’ activities, food, music, hay rides and a pie-eating contest. The boutique is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, and Sunday, Oct. 20. Early entry tickets are available for $8 online at superstitionfarmtours.com.
This publicity photo provided by Interweave Press LLC shows a page from the book, "Bohemian-inspired Jewelry" (Interweave, 2012), by Lorelei Eurto, co-authored with Erin Siegel. Her book, where nature inspires jewelry creations, is comprised of 50 projects, including the necklace, "Batik Boutique," pictured here, which uses ribbon, wood rings and a single ceramic button. It's among the easier projects in the book, Eurto says. (AP Photo/Interweave Press LLC, Joe Coca)
Calling all fashionistas! As fashion week comes to an end in New York, the city of Phoenix is gearing up for its ninth annual fashion week. Whether high fashion or basic brands attract your eye, Phoenix Fashion Week is a consumer and community friendly event that isn’t scary for the girl next door.
NEW YORK — Hotels want you to stay a while — in their lobbies.
FARGO, N.D. — It's a good time to be a North Dakotan. An oil boom in the west has fueled an economic surge, the locals' frugal nature helped to prevent any housing bubble, and the threat of global warming looks like an attractive option for the chilly climate. So why not visit the state's largest city, Fargo? With just over 100,000 people, this city on the eastern edge of the state offers local culture with a good dose of pride and quirkiness. You'll need a car to get around, but let's face it: If you're in Fargo, you probably drove here.
Undoubtedly, our most important public policy priority at the present time should be the economy. That’s why I was intrigued by the conclusions of a new study, “Pro-growth Tax Reform and E-fairness,” by legendary conservative economist Dr. Arthur B. Laffer and state budget expert Donna Arduin.
There’s a new place to unwind after golf or drinks at the wine bar in northeast Mesa.
Even when the economic times were bad, the Gilbert Chamber of Commerce’s two businesses of the year found a way to not only tread water, but make significant gains in their operations.
PHILADELPHIA — The City of Brotherly Love is perhaps best known for its Colonial roots but locals will tell you there's much more to explore in this city of 1.5 million people. Options abound for travelers looking for free things to do in and around the historic district and beyond — and they don't all involve tri-corner hats and Betsy Ross' flag.
SHANGHAI — China's biggest city and financial hub is known for designer boutiques and fine dining. Yet wallet-draining Shanghai also offers activities that cost nothing, from walking on the riverfront Bund to sculpture parks and historic sites. Here are five of them.
In this June 3, 2012 photo, people walk through Xintiandi, one of the most famous tourist destinations in Shanghai, China. Xintiandi, a complex of boutiques and restaurants, is a product of Deng’s market-style reforms launched in the 1980s to revive an economy nearly destroyed by three decades of Soviet-style central planning. (AP Photo/Eugene Hoshiko)
NEW YORK — You can recycle your waste, grow your own food and drive a fuel-efficient car. But being socially responsible isn't so easy when it comes to the clothes on your back.
I have to admit that this column is going to have few readers. For one thing, here is the only mention it will have of the name Jodi Arias. That’s it. Sorry.
The prom is making a big comeback.
Cathy Garcia’s T-shirts have been in high demand since the Grammys and Oscars where they were included in gift bags for celebrities.
Since then, the Glendale resident has stayed busy with orders for her T-shirt line, Cha-Cha ChiC, named after her Chihuahua, Cha Cha.
In a small thrift shop on a quiet stretch of Arizona Avenue, a group of women sift through piles of clothes and household goods, looking for anything that might catch the eye of someone who has happened upon hard times or someone who is looking for a great deal.
This time, Oil Conglomerates and Petroleum Rich Nations, I’ve got your number. You know, the big two-foot tall ones in front of gas stations. You’ve tried to sneak up nasty price hikes on us before, literally by nickeling and diming. Well, I’m here to warn you, I’ve got you figured out. Yessiree. I am no longer going to be Mr. Nice Self-Serve Customer.
Naming herself after the provincial flower of Alberta, Canada, Loca Rosa is a performer with international flair.