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Business

  • High Country Treasures moves to new location

    High Country Treasures has joined the Evergreen Design Center on Meadow Drive.

    The shop, in the space where Rocky Mountain Log Furniture used to be, has a trove of high-end antiques and vintage and designer items.

    Owners Deb and Jake Robinson moved the store from Conifer to be in the Design Center to complete the ensemble of home décor businesses. In the center, you’ll find furniture, carpets, wall décor, gardening accessories and floral arrangements.

  • Evergreen native has business — and your car — running smoothly

    Sandy Kidd knows her way around vehicles.

    Over the years, the Evergreen native has worked locally at NAPA Auto Parts, Morse Auto Body, D&J Towing, Jeff’s Auto Repair and Tom’s Auto Clinic, doing a little bit of everything from towing vehicles to managing the office to wrenchin’, which includes basic auto maintenance such as oil changes and tire rotations.

  • Evergreen Kitchen and Bath celebrates 20 years

    Marion Patterson says the past two decades have flown by, and in that time she’s designed more kitchens and baths than she can count as owner of the Kitchen and Bath Center in Evergreen.

    “No two projects are alike, and it’s never boring,” Patterson said of her business in Evergreen North, the shopping center between Safeway and the post office. “Every room is different, and clients are different. The way people approach things is different.”

  • Business’ new owners were given a sign

    Mark Hollandsworth’s life is all about destiny.

    It was destiny that made a deal in Joplin, Mo., fall through, so he didn’t move his sign business out of his home. It was destiny that spared his daughter from a tornado that tore through Joplin last year.

    And, most importantly, it was destiny that brought him through Evergreen on vacation, where he met Chris and Sue Krieg, the owners of Evergreen Sign Co. The Kriegs sold Evergreen Signs to the Hollandsworths last month.

  • Food vendors face new regulations at farmers markets

    The upscale food-court atmosphere that prevails at so many farmers markets has prompted Jeffco health authorities to impose stricter regulations on food vendors selling items typically offered at restaurants.

    Some small-business operators are complaining, and some are choosing to take their offerings elsewhere.

    Vendors selling what are called potentially hazardous food items — such as burritos, tamales, pizza slices, hamburgers and salads — for immediate consumption must submit a plan to health authorities first and obtain a $255 mobile unit license.

  • Downtown bookstore ensures variety of topics

    Standing in his recently opened shop in downtown Evergreen, Edward Regalado is surrounded by used books on a wealth of topics.

  • Farm/ranch supply store proposed for Albertsons site

    A possible answer to Evergreen residents’ questions about a rezoning notice at the former Albertsons grocery store emerged at the Jeffco planning commission meeting on May 9.
    If the rezoning and business negotiations are successful, a Tractor Supply Co. store could occupy the large building at Evergreen Parkway and Stagecoach Road.

  • Sundance by Design has designs on your garden

    Joan Hill, left, and Kathryn Boylston sit among the garden accessories in front of Sundance by Design in the Evergreen Design Center on Meadow Drive.

     

    Everything for your garden — except the plants — can be found at Sundance By Design.

  • Evergreen Wellness offers a palette of healing arts

    A plethora of healing arts are in one place in Bergen Park.
    Wellness Evergreen Healing and Learning Center has close to a dozen practitioners with a wealth of experience in everything from massage therapy to clinical hypnotherapy to nutritional consulting and homeopathy.
    The center, which opened in February in the Elk Bridge Center next to the Buchanan Park Rec Center, is the brainchild of Cherie Peterson, a massage therapist, spiritual counselor and meditation facilitator.

  • Free service handles disposal of no-longer-needed drugs

    Finding a place to properly dispose of unused medications no longer has to be a such a hassle, thanks to a free disposal drop box recently installed in the pharmacy department at the King Soopers in Bergen Park.

    The drop-box service is being funded by Evergreen Rotary as part of the statewide Colorado Medication Take Back Project, which so far has 12 locations, including nine on the Front Range and two in Summit County.