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Black Mountain

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Just twenty minutes outside Asheville, Black Mountain has a gravitational pull all its own. Cocooned in the belly of the Blue Ridge, this amiable mountain town makes slowing your roll the only reasonable thing to do. They don’t call it the Front Porch of Western North Carolina’s Blue Ridge for nothing. The highly innovative Black Mountain College was rooted in this humble town, and while now defunct, speaks to Black Mountain’s ability to attract influential artists and thinkers. So don’t be surprised if the friendly folk sharing a meal or pulling up the next bar stool have an illustrious past they’re keeping to themselves. Whether you’re looking for great conversation over a Pisgah brew, or the solace of a meandering trail hike, Black Mountain is the perfect blend of small town ease and cosmopolitan sensibility. You’ll find amazing food sourced from local farms and shops where you can snag the perfect Jasmine tea, hand-thrown pottery, birch bag, Altra running shoes and more.

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Ole’s Guacamoles  Hankering for some Mexican food? Ole’s patio is the prime spot for tableside guac and margaritas, or maybe you’re feeling more Horchata and Mini Churros? Either way, Ole’s will hook you up.  Besides, we’re suckers for a well-done salsa bar. 401 E. State St. (E)

Lucky Bamboo Cafe  They do curry very well here. Don’t overlook Lucky Bamboo’s soups either: of note is their classic hot and sour soup and Angkor Spicy Beef Stew when the weather turns. 306 E. State St. (E)

Black Mountain Bistro  We suggest you snag a spot on the veranda, order a glass of wine and some Zucchini Fritti or Housemade Pimento Cheese with flatbread to reflect on your day and ponder what tomorrow may bring. 203 E. State St. (E)

Mac’s  Once you’ve set your mind on one of Mac’s cheesesteaks, nothing else will do. Get a heaping serving of hand-cut fries–you won’t be sorry. Be prepared to take it on the run; there’s limited seating in this homey locals spot. We’ve heard Mac’s makes a mean burger, too. 104 West St. (E)

Black Mountain Tailgate Market is held every Saturday from May through October 9 a.m.-noon. Enjoy a fine morning with your neighbors and fill a basket with “organic and sustainably grown produce, plants, cut flowers, herbs, locally raised meats, seafood, breads, pastries, cheeses, eggs and local arts and handcrafted items.” 130 Montreat Rd.behind the First Baptist Church (S)

The Red Rocker Inn and Restaurant  No need to book a room to enjoy the Southern gentility of Red Rocker Inn’s white tablecloth dining overlooking the garden. They’ve just whipped up a batch of buttermilk biscuits and homemade apple butter, so don’t dawdle. Make sure to leave room for their famous desserts. 136 N. Dougherty St. (E)

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Lookout Brewing Co. “believes in elaborate malt bills, varied hop additions, and big flavor.” Stop in the popular small batch brewery on Tuesdays and score $1 off pints. Make your mid-week more bearable with live music on the patio Wednesdays. GFY Scotch Ale, Lookout Stout, ‘Mricn Pilsner, Alison’s Front Porch Pale, Kousablue Saison, Dark Town Brown and more seasonal brews. 103 S. Ridgeway Ave. (E)

FRESH Wood Fired Pizza and Pasta  One of our favorite cozy spots in Black Mountain for a convivial gathering. Sit mesmerized as they shovel hot bubbly pizzas in and out of the wood-fired hearth. FRESH has a nice wine selection and lovely salads to start as well.100 S. Ridgeway Ave. (E)

Roots and Fruits Market  We love this market just a street over from the main thoroughfare. Swing in to  stock up on organic goods, grab lunch or breakfast in the garden and enjoy free wifi, or rock out at Sunday brunch with live music from 11-1 and tasty vittles from The Juice Box (dynamite juices too!). Roots and Fruits features local farms’ meat and produce with a community vibe that makes you happy to pony up for the good stuff. 151 S. Ridgeway Ave. (S)

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La Guinguette Creperie (pronounced gang get) This cozy little cottage handsomely decked out with marigold trim and dark wood exterior holds one of our favorite food memories of late: Le Paradise, seasonal fruit enveloped in a paper thin crepe and drizzled with dulce de leche. That alone has the power to draw us back, but add to it the siren’s song of house made empanadas, savory crepes, and tamales, and we might never leave. Try their Sunday brunch too. Closed Monday and Tuesday.105 Richardson Blvd. (E)

The potting bench calls. We couldn’t resist popping into Herbs N’ Greens next door to La Guinguette as soon as we spied the quaint red garden shack. We know you have a place for that swiss chard! (S)

Berliner Kindl German Restaurant serves German potato salad and red cabbage that would please your Oma. 121 Broadway (E)

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Take a Hike Outfitters  A self-described “gear junky” (he claims to be recovering), owner and A.T. hiker John McFerrin, is at the helm of Take a Hike. You’ll find a plethora of tees and packs as well as gear of all sorts for whichever outdoor adventure you plan to tackle next. Their apparel will keep you looking good while you’re out communing with nature. 100 Sutton Ave. (S)

Check out the adjoining shop, Epic Cycles while you’re there. They offer a huge range of bikes and personalized service to make sure you’re stoked about your new ride. Join them for a road ride at Point Lookout Trail, and they’ll provide drop-off, snacks, and a picnic on request.102 Sutton Ave. (S)

Town Hardware & General Store  Kick it old-school with a Radio Flyer wagon or shaving soap from Town Hardware, pleasing folks since 1928. Woodworking tools to boardgames, you’ll find plenty of diversions here. Pick up some soda pop from their bountiful selection, including Boylan Heights Black Cherry. 103 W. State St. (S)

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Common Housefly: A Kitchen Emporium  Their tagline is “toy store for foodies,” and we couldn’t agree more. You’ll feel inspired to post your next plate of culinary wizardry on every social media platform you can find after using your new toys from Common Housefly. They carry every kitchen tool imaginable plus great looking linens, pots, cookbooks, and gadgetry galore. 104 W. State St. (S)

The Merry Wine Market really knows its wine. Owner Scott Counce readily attributes the varietal expertise in the family to his wife and business partner, Katherine. This small market is brimming with unusual wine selections, craft beer, and local products. Don’t miss Wine Wednesday tastings with delectable nibbles by Red Radish.108 W. State St. (S)

Kilwin’s  This popular old-fashioned ice cream and confection shoppe has all the sugary bliss you can stand and then some. Hand-paddled Mackinac Island fudge, truffles, brittle, chocolate-dipped everything…and naturally, an abundant selection of ice cream goodness. 116 W. State St. (E)

Vertical Runner of Black Mountain  Stop in and get fitted for some of the best running shoes ever made, or pick up some sweet new running apparel and accessories. Looking for a jovial group to help convince you to lace up those kicks? Vertical Runner’s Posse meets every Wednesday at Vertical Runner, 5:30 p.m.–be there. 106 W. State St. (S)

Hey Hey Cupcake  You were thinking about resisting, until they chirped, “Hey, Hey Cupcake” to greet you. Now, it seems only polite to acquiesce to your sweet tooth. May we suggest the Benita Margarita (key lime) or the carrot cake? Be sure to add your pin to their travel map on the way out. 102 W. State St. (E)

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The Trailhead Restaurant and Bar is a great stop to refuel after a hike with the massive Trailblazer burger and a craft beer. We love The Lost Cove blackened tuna sandwich on City Bakery bread. The Trailhead features live music on the weekends and a late night menu of tasty eats. 207 W. State St. (E)

The Artful Dodger Gallery features art tiles, wood art,and fine jewelry inspired by nature. We covet the Italian glass bead bracelets and mixed metal rings. Stop in and treat yourself to something unexpected. 112-A Cherry St. (S)

ApeX Game Lounge and Art Loft   Pick up a cool tee, go play a game on their projection screen, or just geek out for awhile with pop culture toys and nostalgia. 112-B Cherry St. (S)

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Black Mountain Books  Don’t pass up the chance to scour Black Mountain Books’ shelves. This lovely shop features used, rare and out-of -print books. 103 Cherry St. (S)

Seven Sisters Craft Gallery  Representing over 250 craftsmen and artists, Seven Sisters will give you ample reason to dawdle. From a whimsical wall hanging to the perfectly planed wooden spoon, Seven Sisters has something to liven up your living space. This friendly gallery offers handcrafted furniture, unique sculptures, diverse paintings, hand-poured candles, pottery, jewelry and more to explore. Be sure to check out Toni Chirico’s groovy glass belt buckles.117 Cherry St. (S)

Black Mountain Ale House  Take advantage of the outdoor patio before the weather turns. Try their beer-battered Eggplant Fries with your favorite brew. This kickin’ ale house is known for its 19 rotating taps of the region’s best craft beers, tasty cocktails, live music, and fun vibe. Join them for Bluegrass Jam every Monday, or test your trivia chops on Tuesdays starting at 7. 117-C Cherry St. (E)

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Bone-A-Fide Pet Boutique  You may be expecting adorable leashes and accessories for your canine companion, and you’ll find them. But did you know that Bone-A-Fide started as a bakery of crunchy handmade pet treats? Don’t disappoint Fido. He knows which closet hides the expensive shoes. 118-A Cherry St. (S)

The Curiosity Shoppe  This funky little vintage shop has an ever-evolving collection of retro decor, clothing, and jewelry plus tons of regional artists’ wares. 118-C Cherry St. (S)

Chifferobe Home and Garden  One pass through won’t be enough. Whimsical hand-thrown mugs by potter Andrea Freeman, Mark Greene’s incredible Bark Baskets, cheery silk-screened linen tea towels, lusciously- scented Greenwich Bay exfoliating spa soaps: these are just a few of the items that called to us. We haven’t even started on the folk art, trunks, and tribal pillows… 118-D Cherry St. (S)

Veranda Cafe and Gifts  You’re likely to see everybody in town here in this cute little storefront cafe including the police chief, so we hope you’re not dodging a parking violation.Veranda serves six yummy soups a day like Chilled Strawberry Mint, Hungarian Mushroom, Gazpacho, and Charleston She-Crab. Their sandwiches are equally tasty and satisfying. Their desserts are infamous. 119 Cherry St. (S)

Faison O’Neil Gallery carries “an imaginative selection of arts, crafts and fine gifts, in distinctive colors, forms, and textures.” Stop in to see Fred Feldman’s recycled art assemblages. 128 Cherry St. (S)

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Spice It Up! has every imaginable spice and tea sold by the ounce in this charming little shop on Cherry Street. Spice It Up sells certified organic spices, rubs, blends, olive oils and aged balsamic vinegars, as well as Fruita smoking woods. Their incredible infused cane sugars, sea salts and smoked salts will take your cooking to the next level. Black Truffle Sea Salt, Lavender Sugar, Fig Balsamic Vinegar, Garam Masala, Chai, Rooibos, Turmeric Root,Cardamom Pods and more to rock your culinary world. 130 Cherry St. (S)

Cherry Street Gallery  Go home with a hand-thrown piece of pottery from Black Mountain. This is where we’d start. Cherry Street Gallery carries a wide variety of styles and keeps it “affordable.” 132 Cherry St. (S)

Mountain Nest Gallery “offers work that captures the natural world…bird, trees, flowers, and more through artisan-made jewelry, leather art, paintings, clay, porcelain, journals, glass, birdhouses, wood items, and mixed media.” We’re crushing on the needle-felted wool paintings right now. 133 Cherry St. (S)

Europa carries all the best European gifts that just wouldn’t fit in your luggage. How can you say no to an authentic an German Cuckoo clock, Russian nesting doll, or national flag ornament? So maybe the Scottish tartan ties would have fit. 125 Cherry St. (S)

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Dobra Tea  Find your center while sipping on a small cup of exotic tea from a faraway land while your shoes are off in the middle of the day. Choose from over one hundred varieties of loose leaf tea (prepared by some really lovely folks) and polish off a gluten-free treat while you’re at it. 120 Broadway (E)

The Town Pump Tavern is a dive bar that books awesome live music. If that is your jam, head on over. 135 Cherry St. (E)

The Asheville House  Industrial, Mid-Century Modern, Scandinavian, Woodsy, Eclectic–whatever your vibe, Asheville House has that piece to make it all work. We want every chair in the showroom. Every. One. Drop by to get a quick style hit with a side table or jaw-dropping light fixture. They’ve got some fun recycled metal earrings by Skrap Monkey that need a night on the town. For cyber-shopping, check out their website.139 Cherry St. (S)

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Que Sera  Carl Tayloe’s acclaimed Southern cuisine restaurant is pulling up stakes and moving to a gorgeous new space in The Junction. While Que Sera devotees are fully aware of Tayloe’s expertise with fresh seafood, we have some exciting news: Tayloe’s Oyster Bar is on the horizon, Black Mountain! Que Sera serves dinner Tuesday through Saturday and Sunday brunch. 101 Black Mountain Ave. (E)

Red Radish To Go  Gourmet take-out meals–because sometimes you’d rather stay in (with less manual labor). Check out their devilish dessert table too. 107 Black Mountain Ave. (E)

Louise’s Kitchen  This breakfast joint has gained near cult status. Operating out of a big Southern porch-wrapped house, Louise’s is open 7:30-2 Mondays through Saturdays, and Sunday brunch from 10-2. There is no “wrong” order, from the housemade vanilla bean syrup to the Grandma’s special pimento recipe–it is all stellar. Wander through the front room back to the kitchen area, order at the counter, and stake a claim to an available table. This is exactly the kind of place you hope you’ll find when visiting a small town, but seldom do. 115 Black Mountain Ave. (E)

The Mill Pizzeria & Pub  If you haven’t seen enough, or any, Man vs. Food episodes, go ahead and try The Mill’s World Famous 40″ Pizza Challenge. Remember the rules: no hiding pizza in your pants. Enjoy their new outdoor space. It will be perfect weather for a fire pit soon! 29 Vance Ave. Suite B (E)

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Black Mountain Center for the Arts Clay Studio  Learn hand-throwing, sculpting, and wheel throwing; or just log some studio time. Check out Black Mountain Center for the Arts class offerings and find out more about current exhibitions and events here. 225 W. State St. (D)

The Dripolator Coffeehouse is a quaint little java hut where you are likely to get an outrageously delicious vegan baked good along with a fine cup of Joe, however it is you take your caffeine. Friendly and expert baristas will pull the perfect espresso shot, or bundle their lovely roasted beans for your morning cup ( fair trade, organic, and shade- grown varieties). 221 W. State St. (E)

Black Mountain Bakery  Try their pumpkin bread and almond horns when you can get them. Their famous chicken salad sells out quickly. Nom. Nom. Nom. 102 Church St. (E)

Thai Basil  Go as hot as you dare, they’ve got plenty of lemongrass tea to soothe your palate. Spring rolls to spicy catfish, you’ll get your fresh Thai fix. The elephant fountain makes us feel more zen just looking at it. 227 W. State St. (E)

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Mellie Mac’s Garden Shack  Let this vibrant garden shack draw you in. Admire the garden cat sunning and spruce up your little piece of heaven with a new pot, perennial or water feature. 304 W. State St. (S)

Red House Studios and Gallery  The fetching red house peeking through the evergreens is the home of the Swannanoa Valley Fine Arts League, encompassing three galleries and seven working artist studios. Buy some original art or join an open studio session to practice figure drawing or portraiture. They offer an experimental art group on Thursdays. Check it out. 310 W. State St. (D)

Dairy King (otherwise known as the Blue Cone) Step on up for an Arctic Swirl. Soft serve rocks.  405 W. State St. (E)

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Blue Ridge Biscuit Co. has some primo hiking fuel for ‘ya. We’re partial to the Mountain Mama biscuit: a fried grit cake, housemade pimento cheese, spiced honey, and heirloom tomato gently drizzled with a blackberry balsamic reduction over a colossal flaky biscuit. Half-way up the mountain, you’ll be glad you did. 601 W. State St. (E)

Dynamite Roasting Co. won this year’s Mountain Xpress Best of WNC award for best roastery. The white craftsman houses their “accidental tasting room” where neighbors started showing up, drawn by the distinctive aroma of roasting beans. Follow their lead and sit a spell with a fragrant cup of sustainably grown, fair trade coffee. Take home a bag or two of Dynamite’s beans roasted on site, and taste the difference “farm-to-cup” makes. 3198 Hwy. 70 (E)

Pisgah Brewing Co. is everybody’s favorite hang. Kick back with a Nitro Stout or Valdez and take in the incredible view. Pisgah is easily one of the best venues to catch some live music, whether in the taproom or on the Outdoor Stage. Check out the event schedule here. 150 Eastside Dr. (D)

Black Mountain Ciderworks  This inventive small-batch ciderworks and meadery is winning fans fast, and you can count us among them. Their modern craft ciders are made with hand-pressed fruit and nothing artificial. You’ll find an intriguing array of flavor profiles from the Avignon cyser made with French lavender, local honey and beet, to the Dreadnought scrumpy–boasting a “deceptively sweet nose of honeysuckle and freshly-cut hay, trumpeting an assertive dryness.” Go try a flight in their cozy tasting room, just around the parking lot on the back side of Pisgah Brewing.104 Eastside Dr. #307 (E)

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Phil’s Bar-B-Que Pit has Alabama White Sauce. Skeptical? Try it for yourself. We won’t even gloat afterwards. 701 NC Hwy 9 (E)

The Artisan Gourmet Market  Whether you’re dropping by to pick up your fresh catch, or hankering for their Salmon Nicoise Salad, you’ll be hard pressed not to add more to your basket. Small batch ice cream, an assortment of fine foods, wine, craft beer and more to stock your fridge and pantry with the good stuff. The Artisan stocks an array of local products  Zone out with a glass of wine by the fire, or  2 E. Market St. (S)

Sake Sushi  Pick up a lunch bento box, or settle in for some ultra fresh, beautifully prepared sushi. Sake Sushi has a nice selection of vegetarian rolls and, as the name would suggest, some killer sake, too. 6 E. Market St. (E)

Swannanoa

Okie Dokie’s  Their Jalapeno Hushpuppies were featured in Southern Living’s Off the Beaten Path. Some consider Okie Dokie’s 18-hour hickory and oak hardwood-smoked meat to be the Holy Grail of BBQ. Head out to Swannanoa and see what keeps the joint jumpin’. Delish. 2375 US Hwy 70 (E)

Native Kitchen and Social Bar has an appealing mix of tufted leather sofas, rustic wood paneling, friendly folks,  satisfying dishes, and a patio that makes you feel both relaxed and transported. They snagged the WNC award for best dinner restaurant in Swannanoa/Black Mountain by Mountain Xpress readers this year. Join them for community events like Backyard Yoga benefiting Camp Lakey Gap Scholarship Fund. (We are patiently waiting for them to reinstate the Swannanoa Invitational croquet tournament). Go Native with a sake cocktail or local brew, and some Horsey Chips with your Lynnwood Sandy. Shake your groove thing to free live music on Wednesdays. 204 Whitson Ave. (E)

Out of Door Adventures

As Black Mountain is considered the “front porch of Western North Carolina’s Blue Ridge,” you certainly have a plethora of mountains to climb right at your doorstep. We list below a few of our favorite activities.

Velo Girl Rides sponsors the popular Cycle to Farm Black Mountain yearly event. The tagline is Cycle. Eat. Repeat. We’re down. Great news–this year Velo Girl has added more cycling events to keep you motivated in the saddle. Join them for their Inn to Inn Bicycle Tour, Blue Ridge Parkway rides, challenging Mountains of Misery Group Event, or Asheville Bike Tour to Cheese. Experience the camaraderie and excitement of a scenic group ride this year. Click here for more details. (D)

Montreat Trails are part of the Montreat Conference Center, but open to the public. As soon as you pass under the charming stone arches, you’ll see the information booth to your left. You can acquire trail maps there, or click here for a pdf. There are twenty-one trails to keep you busy, ranging in difficulty from easy to strenuous, many with “oh so worth it” views. Lace up and stay hydrated.

Catawba Falls  Near Old Fort, N.C. just South of I-40 is Catawba Falls. At the end of your hike, you’ll be rewarded by stunning waterfalls. More info. on the falls here.

Kitsuma Mountain Bike Trail  The MTB Project (Next Generation Mountain Bike Trail Maps) has this to say about Kitsuma: “The Kitsuma Trail is a classic must-ride Pisgah loop that features a challenging 12+ switchback climb with a backdrop of Mount Mitchell (the tallest mountain East of the Mississippi) views and an awesome ~3 mile descent containing gravity defying water-bars, flowy sections, and some steep rocky areas that are the signature of the Pisgah experience.” Sounds like you need to get down there. Get the deets here.

Rise Up Rooted Farm and River Camp  With ten acres of farms and greenhouses along the Broad River, Rise Up Rooted invites you to gather your posse and come on down. Get down to basics as you “learn about organic gardening, eat fresh from the garden, help out with chores, cookout on the campfire grill, fish and tube and play, hike nearby scenic natural areas, and enjoy living outdoors.” Sounding pretty good about now… 2838 NC Highway 9

Hop’n Blueberry Farm specializes in hops, blueberries, butterflies, and medicinal herbs. Learn about pollination methods, pick blueberries, visit the butterfly house, or take a tour of the hops designed to help you start your very own hops yard. 24 Middle Mountain Rd.

LEAF Lake Eden Arts Festival is the premier cultural event held every May and October in Black Mountain below Mt. Mitchell on Lake Eden. Its mission is to “connect cultures and create community through music and arts.” This year marks the 41st LEAF festival whose theme will be The Spirit of New Orleans. You can expect all manner of healing arts, dance, handcrafts, lake sports, camping, art exhibits, feasting, imbibing and general merry making. The music lineup is off-the-hook. Check out deets here.

© 2017

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10 Responses to Black Mountain

  1. Maggie

    This is great, but you left out the best music venue around … White Horse at Black Mountain.

    Reply
  2. Jill

    This is all great but you left out a true treasure in Black Mountain, the Swannsnoa Valley Museum, the only museum of general local history in Buncombr County, with an awesome program of outdoor adventures as well as great interpretive exhibits. And ditto the above comment. The White Horse is a terrific venue for many kinds of music.

    Reply
    • Lib

      Very nice but you also left out The GINGKO TREE GALLERY, PHOTO GALLERY and FRAME shop. We have been in Black Mountain for 22 years, showing the award winning nature photography by JOYE ARDYN DURHAM. Joye has been featured in several magazines including Our State Magazine, Blue RIdge Travel Guide and, most recently, Portfolio Magazine. She has won several awards including Best in Show at the WNC photo Fest and first place in the Grandfather Mountain Nature Photography contest plus others. Along with photography, Joye also has 40 years of custom framing experience where she applies her creative abilities to assist customers with framing there most precious keepsakes. We hope you will drop by any time to have something framed or to look, or perhaps, take a piece of her photography home with you! Thanks!

      Reply
  3. Vanessa

    Love this article, it makes me miss home. But I would also say there should be a shout out to My Father’s Pizza. With a cozy patio in the center of town it’s a Black Mountain classic. They have fantastic pizza, pasta, and subs. It’s run by 2 wonderful local business owners and as a great atmosphere with art for sale on the walls and a lovely host of regulars.

    Reply
  4. Leah

    Great article, but don’t forget Thyme & Again, one of Black Mountain’s longest-standing independently owned treasures!

    Packed full of unique gifts for the body and soul, Thyme & Again offers beautiful women’s clothing and accessories. Stop by and select the perfect inspirational book or piece of art, and try find your newest outfit!

    Open Monday-Saturday 10:30-5:00

    Reply
  5. Joyce

    Phil’s BBQ Pit – also has the best chopped pork sandwich I have ever eaten! And their “greens” you can’t find any place that has any better than Phil’s. Well worth the 6+ hour drive!!!

    Reply
  6. Joy Harmon

    GREAT!!! Thanks for telling the tale and sending out an invitation……GO TO BLACK MOUNTAIN! So many things to see and do there….and it’s cozy!

    Reply
  7. Mike

    Very, very nice job! But agree with earlier commenters about omitted places. Also, maybe I missed it, but The Artisan is THE place to get gourmet-to-go (some prepared, some ya gotta cook it yourself), a great selection of wines, cheeses and snacks, and a cozy breakfast/lunch area (with WiFi).

    Reply

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