House of Stuyvesant Plaza
This is the bookstore for the real reader. You can’t buy the new
Velvet Revolver disc, a James Bond flick or a bagel. You can
buy books. In addition to the latest novels and nonfiction tomes,
there’s a fine selection of books representing almost every genre,
including lovely art books for your coffee table. (There’s a nice
selection of maps, too.) What brings us back to the Book House,
however, is the knowledgeable staff. Really, who do you trust more:
an enthusiastic reader you know by name or some anonymous schmuck
on a Web site?
Broad St., Schuylerville
Why do we settle for boring, sanitized Book Chopper chains when
perfect little hideaways like this exist? Nestled in an 1870s brick
storefront, Old Saratoga Books is everything you ever wanted from
a used bookstore: shelves stocked from dark, hardwood floors to
dark, hardwood ceilings, ’50s pulp fiction, a late-19th-century
cash register, a gray store kitty named Sam (who likes sunlight
and books about cats) and an extremely sweet married pair of owners,
Dan and Rachel. With an impressively well-stocked inventory—notably
in fiction, American history, vintage paperbacks, sci-fi and politics—overfilling
two floors, they’ve covered their bases as well as a used bookstore
can. Want proof? Browse their up-to-date catalogue at www.oldsaratogabooks.com.
But then visit in person, because the shop’s too cute to miss out
Phila St., Saratoga Springs
Occupying the cozy spaces of an old bank vault, Lyrical Ballad’s
endlessly twisting halls, nooks and backroom crannies abound with
gems from our printed past. Among them you’ll find a January 1939
issue of American Girl magazine, a first-edition copy of
Walden, nature prints, antique maps, bibles, dictionaries,
a full wall of literary criticism and an under-$3 paperback room.
With a collection approaching 100,000 volumes (the store’s estimate),
Lyrical Ballad remains one of the finest destinations for book hunting
in the entire Northeast. Paradise found.
Cozy without being cramped—that’s the Little Book House. Enlightened
without being insufferable—that’s the LBH staff. This perennial
favorite scores on so many levels, with both parents and children,
because everything about it caters to a love of reading and story
time. Not only does LBH feature the latest and best titles in children’s
literature, it has good selections of series and young adult fiction,
along with a strong section on families and childrearing. This isn’t
the kind of place where the shopper in need of a pre-purchase opinion
is treated to a recap of what’s on somebody’s bestseller list. It’s
where you can engage in a thoroughly enjoyable discussion about
what’s out there and how to make that little reader in your life
thrill to the possibilities of the written word.
em school ya: the Mary Jane Books crew. Photo
by: John Whipple
Quail St., Albany
Since 1998, this locally owned, independent book store has been
the only alternative for local students who want to stick it to
the big guys up on campus. Always keeping students’ needs in mind,
Mary Jane’s not only makes buying and selling back books throughout
the academic year easy and hassle-free but also operates its own
bumper sticker-clad, blue Magic School Bus to transport SUNY students
to the store on Quail Street.
Central Ave., Albany
Earthworld is the Capital Region’s mecca for all things comic-related.
Whether you’re a fanboy or a first-time visitor, owner J.C. Glindmyer
and his staff will help you find whatever it is that you’re looking
for. From the Amazing Spider-Man to Y: The Last Man,
you can find all the mainstream titles you want, along with a cornucopia
of independent and locally produced titles. Manga and anime junkies
can also get their fixes, along with anyone looking to find gifts
for their favorite comic geeks. Can’t decide what to check out?
Ask for a recommendation, and you’ll probably end up with a new
favorite. New issues arrive every Wednesday; set up a subscription
if you want to stay current.
Record Store (new)
Central Ave., Colonie
We can’t say we don’t miss it in the neighborhood, but Music Shack
has settled nicely into its new spot up Central Avenue. Though its
space is smaller, the new racks are easier to browse, and the store’s
long aisles are easy to navigate. The brothers Roy are committed
to keeping prices reasonable and are holding on strong as the only
independent music source in the Capital Region, stocking all the
hot and obscure new releases a music junkie could desire.
Record Store (Used and Vinyl)
Quail St., Albany
Broadway, Saratoga Springs
In case you haven’t heard, vinyl is making a comeback. Luckily we’re
all ahead of the trend, because Last Vestige has been offering up
the area’s best selection of new and used vinyl for more than a
decade now. It also offers some CDs and—for those of us still living
in an analog world—tapes, as well as a variety of local sounds to
go with the mainstream standards. Looking to begin a vinyl love
affair? You can get all the information, equipment and recommendations
that you need to start your collection. Sure, you can check out
the stock online (www.lastvestige.com), but Last Vestige is the
type of store where true vinyl fans go to find their Zen.
Washington Ave., Albany
Now that the Albany Public Library has expanded its collection of
DVDs to match that of its VHS cassettes, there’s almost no point
in going anywhere else. There’s rarely any order to the shelves,
but as you peruse the titles, you’re bound to make one of those
“I’ve meant to watch this movie but didn’t want to pay for it” discoveries.
Want to take advantage of the APL’s selection from outside Albany?
Try the database on the library’s Web site (www.albanypubliclibrary.org)
and request delivery of a title to your own local library. The APL
has it all, from films in the Criterion Collection to complete seasons
of Buffy—and the late fee is only 20 cents a day, so you
can afford to be a little lazy. If you’re planning a weekend movie
night, get there before Friday afternoon for a better selection.
Central Ave., Colonie
Super Video has more than 30,000 movies available for rent. Wrap
your mind around that number. You can rent Winona Ryder’s Little
Women and compare it to the original version starring Katharine
Hepburn. You can contrast George Romero’s slower-but-funnier zombies
in the first Dawn of the Dead with the recent remake’s fast-moving
zombies on crack. Ask the friendly staff for a suggestion or just
grab a new release off the shelf. Super Video has games, too. And
it still has the area’s biggest selection of DVDs.
Plaza , Clifton Park
Schedule an extra few minutes for your shopping experience, because
there’s lots to see. Know anyone who collects Swarovski Crystal
or Snow Village miniatures? This is the place to shop for them.
Wit’s End also has a large selection of fine jewelry and beautiful
Christmas ornaments that anyone would love to receive.
crowned jewels: Dana Rudolph.
Photo by: Shannon DeCelle
Rudolph and Company
Dana Rudolph starting out on Lark Street many moons ago and has
resurfaced at a great little shop in Troy. Rudolph sells her own
sophisticated jewelry, set with glittering stones, crystals and
pearls, and she’ll design a piece for you if you have certain stones
in mind or need something in a specific color. If you’re feeling
creative the day of your visit, you’ll find everything you need
to create a masterpiece of your own: beads, stones, findings and
assistance from Rudolph and her staff to get you off on the right
Lark St., Albany
Amazonite. Rhodochrosite. Aventurine. Olive jade. Green garnet.
Cinnabar. Mother-of-pearl. Superheroes in a new Marvel comic? Not
quite. When put together with sterling silver or vintage beads by
designer Elissa Halloran, these marvelous-sounding names are the
centerpieces of exquisite earrings, bracelets and necklaces. Halloran
is equally adept at fashioning a bold statement or creating a more
delicate design. What’s more, she stays ahead of trends. Who knew
Albany could be so fashion-forward? Elissa Halloran Designs also
sells gift items, a matchless selection of designer bags (Kim Sava,
J. Sheperd) and some surprising designer consignment finds.
Women’s Clothing (Eclectic)
Second St., Troy
State of Grace is both a retail location and a state of mind. When
you enter, you’re transported to a cozy world in which mundane cares
are stripped away and you’re ready to immerse yourself in luscious
fabrics, glorious colors, sensual scents—in short, it’s a ridiculously
feminine place, in all the very best ways. Owner Grace stocks her
boutique-cum-treasure chest with an eclectic mix of labels—Lily
Pulitzer alongside Kit Cornell—and a copious, tantalizing supply
of accessories and beauty products. Go ahead, touch everything.
If ever there was a store in which the tactile was as important
as the visual, this is it.
Women’s Clothing (Special Occasion)
You’ve been asked to present at the Emmy Awards ceremony, or—perhaps
more likely—you’re going to a very important dinner dance at which
you’ll be recognized for your tremendous achievements. You’ve got
the speech down pat, but what are you going to wear? You didn’t
get where you are by being a ninny, so, of course, you trot right
down to Circles at Stuyvesant Plaza, where you know that you’ll
find the latest in BCBG, Max Mara, Yigal Azrouël or Maria Vasquez.
Circles is one-stop shopping, offering shoes by Pucci, Calvin Klein
and Stuart Weitzman; cosmetics by Laura Mercier, Nars and Trish
McEvoy; accessories; and, for those non-glitterati events, sportswear.
If you’re looking at it in Vogue or Bazaar, there’s
a good chance Circles has it.
Men’s Clothing (Casual)
When Cohoes the store was in Cohoes the city, it was truly a destination
shopping experience. People would travel from miles away to get
designer names at bargain prices. But when Cohoes the store moved
to Crossgates the mall, we feared the worst: Would it be just another
department store, marking merchandise up, then marking it down for
a sale? Turns out the prices are great, the merchandise is designer,
and even though it’s not the old store, believe it or not, there
are still some of the old faces. Cohoes is still a great shopping
experience, even in the mall.
Men’s Clothing Store (Designer)
So you got that new sales job, and the wardrobe needs some revamping.
This is the place to get what you need: high-quality Italian-cut
suits, custom-made shirts, and a great selection of ties, socks
and accessories. The haberdashers at this fine clothier will make
you look like a million bucks—and that reminds us: Bring your checkbook,
because this kind of quality doesn’t come cheap. Christopher’s also
has a very nice selection of casual clothing if your company allows
“dress down” Fridays. Service is extremely attentive, close to overbearing,
but the staff does know its stuff. And as the saying goes, you only
get one chance to make a first impression, so do it with style.
your best foot forward: Cohoes. Photo by: Joe Putrock
When it comes to footwear, most men have one pair of brown, one
pair of black and 10 pairs of sneakers, but since the Queer Eye
guys have kicked men’s awareness of fashion up a notch, it’s good
to see retailers like Cohoes bringing in more than just the basics.
A huge selection of kicks from Steven Madden, Kenneth Cole, Stacy
Adams and many others fills the racks; great prices empty them.
Watch out for the end-of-season sales.
Vintage Clothing Warehouse
Cool hats, well-worn (and some new) shoes, coats—fur, leather, what-have-you—and
a wide variety of T-shirts, each awaiting the proper owner to put
it to full ironic employment, line the walls and occupy much of
the floor space in Steve’s enormous front room, but it’s the jeans
that got Steve Tailleur started in the vintage biz. He’s got a collection
of blue jeans unrivaled in the northern hemisphere. Acres upon acres
of them. If you placed every pair of jeans from Steve’s warehouse
end to end, they’d stretch around the globe five times over. We
think. OK, maybe not, but you get the point. Plus, it’s a nice afternoon
drive down through Ravena to get there.
Broadway, Saratoga Springs
What started as something catering to that awful mentality—you know,
when Mom or Aunt Sue squeals over the educational value of the same
toy that Junior finds hopelessly dull—has blossomed into one terrific
toy store. Sweet baby dolls and mini-Mom accessories, puppets, kites,
things with wheels and things to dig with, crafts, games, baskets
of little doodads perfect for grab bags or “no special occasion”
treats, and even infant clothes and accoutrements coexist quite
nicely in a spacious, colorful interior designed to maximize interest
and minimize congestion. It’s a rare and wonderful thing: a toy
store that doesn’t drive you bonkers or trigger your claustrophobia.
Toy Shopping With Live Folk Music in the Background
Songs Folk Festival Vendors
Fairgrounds, 4th weekend in June
You may think of musical instruments and pretty pottery when you
think of shopping at a folk festival, and you’d be right. But these
vendors also know how to have fun: from the puppet stand that draws
crowds all day (mosquito puppet, anyone? how about a platypus?)
to the hand-carved wooden puzzles and make-your-own-toys-out-of-popsicle-sticks
booth, items to delight and inspire the younger set are plentiful
and high-quality. And don’t forget the musical instruments.
9W and 81, West Coxsackie
With more than 60 dealers under one roof and almost 9,000 square
feet of floor space (and growing), this gem is hard to beat for
collectors, who come from all over the Northeast to find their booty.
You can easily negotiate with dealers over the phone on-premises,
and the shop fully insures against fakes. Whether it’s Fentonware,
Roseville pottery, Maxfield Parrish prints, old appliances, vintage
clothing and jewelry or just that out-of-print book you’ve always
wanted, this place usually has it.
Quaker Road, Queensbury
This huge place has everything the garden enthusiast could want:
annuals, perennials (common and exotic), pots and planters galore—even
a gazebo for your yard and a playhouse for the little ones. The
friendly knowledgeable staff will be able to answer any questions
you might have.
Waterfront Farmers’ Market
Park Place and Marina, 411 River St., Troy
With the possible exception of the market in Saratoga, this is easily
the finest farmers’ market in the region, with an average of 40
vendors offering naturally raised, USDA-certified meat products,
fresh fruits and vegetables, eggs, cheese, wine, maple syrup, honey
and baked goods. For the discerning palate or the environmentally
vigilant, there are many organically grown products available as
well. If you’d like to have a personal relationship with the food
you eat and the people who produce it, this is the place to be,
every Saturday morning from May through October.
Fresh Food Market
South St., Pittsfield, Mass.
S. Main St., Great Barrington, Mass.
There’s just nothing else around here quite like this feast of fresh
produce, fresh fish, international cheeses, hormone-free meats and
poultry, and top-notch natural and organic dry goods. Old World
market ambience offsets stress from too many weekend shoppers crowding
too-narrow aisles. And did we mention the produce?
Musical Instrument Store
Route 9, Clifton Park
We’d be so bold as to say Parkway has not only the Capital Region’s
but all of upstate New York’s best selection of guitars, basses,
drums and amps—new, used, and vintage—plus PA, DJ and recording
gear galore. Add to that friendly and helpful employees who know
every last piece in the store because they actually play
them, plus lessons by the area’s top working musicians, and you’ve
got yourself a well-justified perennial winner in this category.
Laundry and Dry Cleaners
Ontario St., Albany
The folks over at the Playdium Laundromat have made one of the most
loathsome chores sort of fun again. Not only is this clean, well-lit
laundrette decked out with a snack bar, some arcade games and a
few television sets, it’s also next door to both a bar and
a bowling alley. It’s got king-size dryers too, so bring in that
musty sleeping bag you’ve been meaning to wash.
Stewart’s blows the convenience store competition out of the water
year after year. The service is always customer-friendly, the ice
cream is always mouthwatering, and the atmosphere is always reminiscent
of the ’70s. These elements are just some of what makes Stewart’s
our favorite place to visit when we need last-minute supplies (milk,
newspaper, nightcrawlers, etc.). And we’re never left wanting: every
time we turn a corner, there’s another one. Ubiquity is key.
Lake Ave., Saratoga Springs
Proof that you don’t need to be a big box to serve the needs of
the sports enthusiast, Walton’s is a well-stocked store on a human
scale, inviting you to relax and browse rather that worry that you’ve
gone 14 aisles in the wrong direction. Service is personal, friendly
and knowledgeable, and the store is noted for a number of specialties,
including custom racquet stringing, in-house printing of team uniforms,
hockey outfitting (including skate sharpening) and a top-notch line
of fly-fishing gear. Kind of makes you wonder why you’d need a sporting
goods store to be the size of an airport terminal.
Building Supply Store
Duanesburg Road, Schenectady
Weather you’re a contractor or do-it-yourselfer, hardware heaven
on earth is in Schenectady. The goods are high-quality, and the
service is knowledgeable and attentive (good luck finding that
at your local Hardware Hangar), but the coolest thing is a drive-through
lumberyard—yeah, you read that right, a drive-through lumberyard!
You drive up, tell ’em what you want, and they throw it in your
vehicle. Take that, Mickey D’s!
Congress St., Troy
The Capital Region is somewhat lacking in traditional “avalanche”
hardware stores—the ones where 50 percent of the volume of the store
is filled with stuff, organized in some way that’s inexplicable
to the customer but instantly accessible by the staff. But despite
its odd spaciousness, Trojan Hardware has many of the other qualities
we enjoy in a hardware store—a feeling of timelessness, nooks and
crannies to get lost in, and employees who will lead you directly
to pretty much anything you need. Unusual bonuses include the substantial
kitchenware section and the absence of dollar-store kitsch crowding
Kitchen Supply (Retail)
Pittsfield Road, Lenox, Mass.
French butter bells. Citrus zesters. Mixing bowls bigger than your
washing machine. It’s dangerous to walk into Different Drummer without
blinders on, as you’re certain to find something you didn’t know
existed, let alone that you needed it, which you do. One
avid amateur chef says Different Drummer is the best thing since
Lechter’s went out of business, minus the cheaper stuff and minus
needing to brave Wolf Road traffic and Colonie Center to get there.
Colvin Ave., Albany
Whether you’re looking for a case of Bud or an obscure bottom-fermented
double bock, you can find it at Oliver’s, whose Web site lists more
than 300 brands of beer. The staff isn’t called the “Brew Crew”
for nothing, you know. Kegs, growlers, cigarettes, jerky—they’re
all here, too, and at competitive prices. And you can’t beat a well-priced
jerky, now, can you?
9 Wine and Liquor Warehouse
Crossing Blvd., Clifton Park
Sure, it’s got wine galore—it’s in the name, after all—but it’s
the massive square footage of the liquor section that makes us swoon
and stagger in delight. This definitely isn’t the place to go to
track down a 30-year old bottle of Glenfarclas (you snob), but if
you need to stock the party bar in less than 30 minutes, or if you
just have a hankering for 30 bottles of Cuervo, this is the spot.
Wine Store (Neighborhood)
Wine & Spirits
Lark St., Albany
Owner Brad Junco has put a lot of time and energy into building
his empire of spirits, and the results are a joy to behold. Perhaps
the standard by which we should judge all other “upscale” retail
shops, Junco’s recently refurbished store is an immaculate den of
beautiful, hand-carved wooden shelving boasting an excellent variety
of wines and liquors, and its location at State and Lark streets
in Albany’s Center Square neighborhood makes it a perfect spot to
drop in and pick up something to go with dinner or accompany that
long-awaited movie date. If you’re not in walking distance, you
can place a delivery order through the store’s equally snazzy Web
Wine Store (Selection)
wine were a religion,” boasts proprietor and connoisseur Craig Allen,
“this would be a church.” It certainly is a mecca for wine lovers,
with vintages from Cakebread, Stag’s Leap, Caymus, Conn Estates,
St. Francis and too many more to name. Aisle after aisle, rack after
rack, bottle after bottle, the selection is incredible, and if the
hard-to-find wine you’re looking for isn’t there, chances are All-Star
can get it. Need a gift for a real wine snob? This is the place.
Want a quality wine for under $10? Ditto. Tasting rooms and wine
classes are also a part of the experience.
Wine Store (Unique)
Phila St., Saratoga Springs
The Saratoga Wine Exchange offers a good selection of wines of with
a wide enough range of style and price to suit almost any customer’s
needs. In their spacious location they offer tastings, classes,
and an array of wine and liquor encyclopedias for customer perusal.
Their staff is knowledgeable and helpful to a fault; if a wine is
out of stock, they readily offer to set bottles aside for customers
upon restocking. They are involved in Saratoga Springs community
efforts, such as Save the Ballet, and boast the largest selection
of New York state wines in the region with more than 300 varieties.
They also stock high-end liquors particularly vodka tequila and
about 100 scotches.
Central Ave., Colonie
Whether it’s state-of-the-art technology in lens design or those
street-stopping designer frames you need, check out EyeDentity Eyewear.
Owners Marie Coluccio and Loretta Ackerman do a bang-up job of offering
a fabulous selection of the latest designer styles—from that unique
Versace frame to the newest designs by Michael Kors—along with impressive
product knowledge and customer service. And if you’re one of those
20/20 freaks of nature, EyeDentity’s got the hottest sunglasses,
coming up roses, and carnations and lilies: Henry F.
Clas Florist. Photo by: Joe Putrock
F. Clas Florist
New Scotland Ave., Albany
The intoxicating smell of flowers in bloom is a staple of any good
florist, but seeing flowers turned into works of art before your
eyes—that’s a rare experience. The fine people of Henry Clas have
taken the monotony out of floral design, producing masterpieces
of color, shape and scent—and while your bouquet is taking form,
you’ll feel like the only person there. The care and quality of
customer service is unparalleled not only in the flower business
but in most others as well: the employees really seem to feel
how important it is to get every order just right. If an arrangement
needs 45 minutes, they’ll take an hour. It’s amazing to watch a
vision in bloom. See for yourself.
Pet Food Store
Western Ave., Albany
Whether your hedgehog is hungry or your kitty needs a catnip fix,
you can still find everything to make your furry (or feathery or
scaly) friend happy at Pet Supplies Plus: a wide variety of locally
produced pet supplies, great prices and an overall selection that
gives the chain stores a run for their monkey.
Home Appliance Store
Railroad Ave. Ext., Colonie
Price. Service. Warranty. Service. Big shiny things that whirr and
hum and heat things up and keep things cool and make things clean.
Custom Home Electronics
Watching TV just ain’t what it used to be. Imagine a movie theater
in your family room, complete with light-blocking drapes, soundproof
walls and seats like a theater’s. Imagine your home completely wired
to let you see who’s at the front door, watch the kids playing in
the backyard and check in on the sleeping newborn upstairs. Imagine
a TV so thin it looks like a picture hanging on the wall, sound
so clear you’ll think you’re at the show. This is what home electronics
has become, and Hippo’s can make your imagination a reality. The
well-trained staff takes the time to determine your needs and has
the know-how to make everything work. Of course, if you’re looking
for a plain old TV or DVD player, Hippo’s has that too.
Custom Mobile Electronics
McCloud at Car Essentials
Central Ave., Albany
Dix Ave., Glens Falls
Chrysler Ave., Schenectady,
Route 9, Clifton Park
If you’re ever sitting in your home and the windows begin to rattle,
or you’re walking down the street and you feel as though the ground
is shaking, chances are you’re feeling the effects of a seriously
tricked-out car stereo system, and chances are it came from the
boys at Car Essentials. Whether you’re installing a new CD player
and some speakers or a full-blown system complete with hard drive,
TV monitor and subwoofers the size of your trunk, they give it the
same care. Hold on to your earlobes.
Downtown Retail District
We know, there’s a touch of the urban chain mall at the southern
end of downtown, what with the Gap and Eddie Bauer and Borders and
the like. But thankfully, they’re still in the minority, since this
model downtown thrives precisely because so many local independent
businesses weathered the onslaught of suburban malls. And so downtown
Saratoga—several blocks of Broadway and those wonderfully narrow
side streets, Caroline, Phila, etc.—offer the most pleasant downtown
shopping/strolling experience to be had in this region. And when
you need to take a break and sit down, there are more than enough
restaurants and watering holes to suit almost any taste and price
and Substance Abuse Prevention Council
Phila St., Saratoga Springs
An excellent wine store in the same building as a substance abuse
prevention agency seems a bit cruel to those who come seeking information
or assistance from said agency. But if you have the resilience to
shrug off this kind of in-your-face temptation, we suppose you can
New Bus Service
Route 7 (Glenmont)
This is, in fact, the first bus route that the CDTA has added in
25 years. The No. 7 bus runs between Albany and beautiful downtown
Glenmont—specifically, the Kmart/Price Chopper plaza, with a stop
at Wal-Mart along the way. It’s a boon for downtown Albany residents,
opening up more suburban retail jobs to city dwellers and giving
bus-riding shoppers an alternative to the always crowded buses on
Washington and Central avenues. Also, folks who live on the southernmost
stretch of South Pearl Street are now, finally, connected to the
CDTA system. Memo to CDTA: Nice work. Where will you be expanding
1. Empire Vision
1. Best Buy
2. Barnes & Noble
2. Last Vestige
1. Road Runner
1. Hewitts Garden Center
2. Troys Landscape Supply
1. Frank Gallo & Son Florist
2. Lark St. Flower Market
Home Electronics Store
1. Best Buy
2. Hippos Home Entertainment
1. Taft Furniture Warehouse
Pet Supply Store
1. Romeos Gifts
1. All Star Wine & Spirits
1. Salvation Army
2. Special FX
Womens Clothing Store
Mens Clothing Store
Childrens Clothing Store
1. Lollipops Childrens Shop
Womens Shoe Store
1. Saratoga Shoe Depot
Mens Shore Store
1. Saratoga Shoe Depot
1. Jean Paul Spa & Hair
1. Gregorys Barbershop
2. Rumors For Men
Sporting Goods Store
1. Dicks Sporting Goods
1. Down Tube Cycle Shop
1. Toys R Us
1. Hollywood Video
1. Lark Tattoo
1. Verizon Wireless
1. Northeastern Fine Jewelry
1. Kimberlys A Day Spa
Musical Instrument Store
1. Parkway Music
Only Guitar Shop
1. Troy Waterfront Farmers Market
1. Price Chopper
1. Bella Napoli
2. Vanilla Bean