Parts made and shipped from the LoDolce Machine Company in Malden can be found on New York subway trains, in dental x-ray machines, on F-22 fighter planes, on trains throughout the country, and in IBM brackets used around the globe.
Saugerties Times | Business
Longtime Glasco resident and mobile barbecue purveyor Desi Dutcher has expanded his operation from catering gigs and a parked food truck in the Twin Maples area of Saugerties to a permanent storefront on Route 9W.
After scoffing at this reporter’s skincare routine of Clearasil and bar soap, the two advised that I use a lavender-scented “pearl cleansing cream” followed by a retinol oil containing carrot and rose elements to treat my acne, and sent me home with written instructions on how to use them.
Last weekend, the Dutch Ale House on Main Street reopened grandly, offering customers something new in a familiar space. Dallas and Ted Gilpin, the fifth owners in a long line dating back to the end of Prohibition, have already enacted some of their visions for the storied site since they bought the establishment in February; they say they have no intention of stopping in the following months.
Bold-lined comic book illustrations on glossy pages have shacked up with the inks and needles of corporal art at Comic Culture and Artistic Hallucinations, the 320 Main Street tattoo parlor that also offers over 1,000 comic books.
Revolution Bicycles, a retail fixture in the village of Saugerties for the past nine years, is moving to a larger location on the corner of Foxhall and Hasbrouck avenues in Midtown Kingston.
Donny Malone III, the 25-year-old scion of the local Malone auctioneering dynasty, began renting last fall the old site of Gisiano’s on Glasco Turnpike in November to store antiques and oddities for his online sales business. He’d like to begin holding in-person auctions at the venue.
“I tasted one of her products, cucumber juice, and went bananas,” said the company’s business consultant. “I literally said, ‘Let’s bottle this stuff.’”
Striking paintings depicting religious figures of assorted faiths adorn the walls of multimedia artist Kelli Bickman’s studio on Partition Street. Those images are reprinted onto cotton clothing smattered on racks throughout the space. After gaining notoriety in private art collections worldwide, Bickman hopes to take her clothing line, 11:11 Style, national.
“Jewelry is taking over my life,” said 23-year-old Brooke Michaels of Saugerties, who has been making jewelry and energetically merchandising it since middle school.