Summer barbeques and backyard parties abound. Figured we'd share one of our favorite drink recipes perfect for entertaining created for us by the amazing Sasha, GM at the Variety Bar located in Bow Market. Make a batch and share with friends, but caution - two or more of these and you might see Jesus. REDRUM MAI TAI (this is for one drink) ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀1 oz Sailor Jerry Rum1 oz Plantation 3 Star White Rum infused with Hibiscus Tea.25 oz grenadine.5 oz lime.75 oz orgeat (or gum syrup if you have a nut allergy) Photographed here in a killer mid-century highball tumbler glasses (set of 8) available in the shop. Photography credit: Ella Rinaldo Photography
Meet Stephanie Moreau the maker and creator of Savage Salvage Jewelry. Stephanie is a tour de force. A creator and maker whose background was similar to mine she honed her craft and learned the ins out outs of her business by working for some of the biggest brands we know in the market place before branching out on her own. She's redefined success and stayed so true to her aesthetic and form that it's hard not to appreciate her.
In our world of clutter and chaos, Amy Vander Els’ jewelry is a refreshing breath of simplicity and minimalism that you won’t ever want to take off. The Amesbury-based artist is the subject of our debut “Meet the Maker” series, featuring the creators and makers whose products get to call We Thieves home (at least until you take them home with you!). We believe that getting to know the personality and hands behind your purchase makes the piece that much more special. So without further ado, this is our official warm welcome to Amy!
Palo Santo or Holy Wood is wood from South America often used ceremonially and around the house as a remover of unwanted odors and "bad air". A relative to frankincense, myrrh, and copal its scent is loved by many with hints of citrus, mint, and pine. Use when you move into a new house, outdoors to repel mosquitos, or before meditation.
Only 5% of clothing we donate to a certain center makes it through their processing, the rest gets hauled off to a rag house (meaning there are many gems that we don't find at our local thrift store). A rag house is the last stop of the clothing donation train before our piles of garments get shipped overseas to developing countries or turned into rags.