Scene in Detroit
Remember my ‘mourning coffee’ piece? Of course you do. Well, sympathize no more, for my days of grief are over thanks to The Great Lakes Coffee Company.
“We’re trying to debunk the myth that eating is expensive,” Sarah Mills, a manager of Cooking Matters in Detroit explained.
I wanted to get this highly underrated perspective on what it’s like to spend time in the city and knew exactly who I needed to talk to.
Wouldn’t it be amazing if everyone just started taking advantage of the scenery, the activities and amenities which then would lower crime, fuel even more renovations and clean ups?
For the past few months, I sat behind my computer, quietly working on my projects, observing the life that existed in Thistle.
In case you have visitors coming or want to know what exactly made this such a great trip for my quests, here’s a list of their favorite things.
Due to its cozy size and hidden locale, it’s easy to feel as though you’re not actually in an historic American-Irish neighborhood in Detroit but rather Aix-en-Provence in France.
If you’re interested in browsing, buying or experiencing some quality local art and architecture, House of Art is open every Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Amelia Kanan is pretty granola when it comes to health, but she was still apprehensive about acupuncture. Follow along as she visits the DCA.
People might question the relevancy of the inn and wonder if it’s too unorthodox a concept for Detroit or the prices seem too high, but my response is this: Honor and Folly has been booked every weekend since its opening in December.