Kitchen Vendors
Designer Linens Outlet - Grove City, OH

accent rugs bath accessories bath scales bed pillows bed skirts bedding sets comforters decorative pillows designer kids duvet covers faux fur throws kitchen textiles memory foam quilts & coverlets shams sheet sets sheets shower curtains slipcovers throws towels window coverings window hardware

The Wright Stuff Home Health Care - Everywhere, US

We carry a wide variety of practical health care products that have been carefully chosen by health care professionals to make daily life tasks less difficult for people with physical disabilities. We specialize in products for people with arthritis in addition to products for caregivers. We carry over 400 products including adaptive equipment, specialized mattresses and cushions, ergonomic small kitchen appliances, bathroom equipment, neomydium magnets, ergonimic garden hand tools, adaptive clothing, mobility aids, joint supports and more.

Community Food Bank of Eastern Oklahoma - Tulsa, OK
The Community Food Bank of Eastern Oklahoma is a nonprofit organization that serves as a center through which donated grocery items are distributed to other nonprofit organizations, such as food pantries, soup kitchens and emergency shelters, feeding needy people in Eastern Oklahoma. In addition, the Food Bank conducts programs to benefit those organizations and to raise public awareness about hunger and the role of food banking in alleviating hunger. Founded in 1981 as the Tulsa Community Food Bank, the organization adopted the new name in January 2002 to better reflect its extensive service area of 24 counties in Eastern Oklahoma. (A non-profit charitable organization)

Improvements - Hanover, PA

The Improvements® Catalog began in 1992 to offer homeowners like you products that make life less of a hassle around your home, yard and car. Specifically, it is packed with easy-to-use products for home repair and maintenance, kitchen and bath "makeovers", organization and storage, cleaning, gardening, safety, automotive...and many items are uniquely engineered by our own in-house product-design staff!

Kitchen Korner - Tulsa, OK
Your "Dream Kitchen" is a functional workplace where everything needed is in it's place, saving much unnecessary movement; in addition, your kitchen can be a meeting place for the family and a gathering place for relaxing evenings with cherished friends. The chef of the occasion does not stand isolated, but can be right there with the guests. Cooking is no longer a chore but a pleasure. In this way, your "Dream Kitchen" provides tasteful ambiance for those special social gourmet evenings. Your kithcen is carefully assembled by your partner, Kitchen Korner, Inc., in accordance with your own special requirements of color, materials and design.

* Complete Design Services * Professional Installation Available

* Cabinet offerings in wood, laminate and furniture grade steel.

* Innovative Countertops in Tile, Dupont Corian, Avonite, Granite, Marble, Stone & new ideas

* Built-in Appliances * Whirlpools * Extensive Showroom Displays

Kitchen Korner, Inc. - Tulsa, OK
Custom Kitchen Cabinets

Hahn Appliance Center - Tulsa, OK
Hahn Appliance Center has been selling and servicing appliances in Tulsa since 1958. Hahn offers a wide variety of applicances from General Electric, Hotpoint, Whirlpool and Frigidaire, as well as KitchenAid, Sub-Zero, Wolf and Miele, all at great prices.

Candlewood Suites - Tulsa, OK
* Full Kitchen In Suites * Two Separate Phone Lines * Free Local Phone Calls * Pet-friendly (fees may apply) * Fitness Center * Free Use of Washers & Dryers * Free Video and CD Library * Weekly Housekeeping

Joe Momma's Tulsa - Tulsa, OK
With hours that extend to 3 a.m. on Fridays and Saturdays and with a trolley stop from the BOK Center just across the street, Joe Momma's already is drawing some event-driven diners, as well as people who work the late-night entertainment venues downtown. "It's good for everyone to get some food in their stomach before they go home," Ewing said. We decided to get a bite at Joe Momma's on a recent weeknight, and with a tyke in tow, we visited during the regular dinner hour. Diners may build their own pizzas or make selections among the 16 specialty pizzas on the menu. We ordered one with half Golden Driller and half Sweet Heat, and another with half Betty White and half California Love. The jalapeno peppers must have been flexing their muscles that night because the heat dominated the Sweet Heat pizza, which also included diced ham, bacon, chicken and pineapple on an Alfredo base. The Golden Driller seemed awfully tame by comparison, even though it contained garlic Alfredo and roasted garlic. It also featured sauteed mushrooms, roasted chicken, pine nuts and sprinkles of cheddar cheese. The artichoke hearts put some bite into the California Love, which included a pleasing mix of pesto, crumbled feta cheese, mozzarella, Roma tomatoes, mushrooms, sliced red onions and pine nuts. The Betty White was the simplest and perhaps my favorite, with crushed black pepper providing strong support to Alfredo sauce, Roma tomatoes and feta cheese. The relatively thin crusts on each pizza were terrific. They were firm enough to have some crunch but still soft enough to bite through easily and showed charred marks from the brick oven. Specialty pizzas range from $11.95 to $17.95 depending on type and size. Build-your-own pizzas start at $9.95 to $13.95, and toppings are 50 cents to $1.50 each. The basic pizza crust also was used to go with a nice bruschetta ($6.95) appetizer of diced tomatoes, fresh basil and olive oil. Fried mushrooms ($6.95) were plump, crispy and flavorful. I also wanted to try the Cuban sandwich, but the kitchen was out of the necessary ingredients. I switched to a buffalo chicken sandwich ($6.95). The order inadvertently went in late, so I wound up taking it home. The chicken breast, bleu cheese crumbles, Swiss cheese, lettuce and tomatoes on flatbread held up well enough to make a tasty lunch the next day. Ewing said he plans to offer pizzas with ingredients from other restaurants as monthly specials. The first, he said, will be from Phat Philly's, a restaurant that operates about a mile south of Joe Momma's. Beverages include a selection of low-point beers. Ewing said strong beers, including 11 on tap, and wines will be added when licenses are approved.

Santa Fe by Design - Santa Fe, NM
Faucets, Fixtures and Harware with a Difference - Bath - Kitchen - Water Filtration

Community Coffee - Tulsa, OK

In 1919, my great-grandfather “Cap” Saurage discovered the secret of making our special coffee. He named it "Community Coffee" out of appreciation for his community of friends and the customers he served. With the help of his family, Cap Saurage opened a country store to sell coffee and other groceries to his neighbors. Four generations later our family is still selecting, roasting and perfecting great-tasting blends for coffee lovers everywhere. We source our beans at coffee farms around the globe and taste the finished product at our own kitchen table. Since Cap blended the first batch of Community coffee, we’ve seen plenty of change — both inside and outside the company. We’ve evolved to better serve our customers, but we’ve also tried to stay true to our roots and the community that got us started. That’s why over the past 95 years we’ve maintained an unwavering dedication to making the best-tasting, highest-quality coffee we possibly can — all while developing better methods of sourcing, superior roasting techniques and innovative ideas to keep our coffee at its peak of flavor and freshness. We simply love making coffee, and we find inspiration in every part of the process, from planting the beans to serving the perfect cup. Above all, we're inspired by the people we work with, the customers we serve and the connections we’ve built together.

Spotlight Theatre - Tulsa, OK
The 1920s were more than flappers and bath tub gin. The growth and prosperity of that decade were noted not only by a building boom in Tulsa, but a flourishing of the arts. Patti Adams Shriner was a musician and teacher who received her training in the United States and Europe. She was also a scholarship pupil of the world renowned Maurice Moszkowski. Like her fellow artist (and designer of the Boston Avenue Church), Adah Robinson, Patti decided to build a residence to reflect her profession. The result was a combination studio and recital hall for her music students. Like Robinson, Patti selected Bruce Goff to be her architect. The Riverside Studio, as it was called, was built at 1381 Riverside Drive on a magnificent site overlooking the Arkansas River. The Art Deco structure is similar to the Robinson studio in both plan and material. The high ceiling lobby is reminiscent of the living room studio in the Robinson home. The stage acts as a link between the studio and residence, and the kitchen and dining facilities served both residential and studio functions. The front elevation is dominated by an enormous round window patterned with sand-blasted designs. On each side of this window there are smaller rectangular windows connected by black glass inserts to form a diagonal pattern. It has been suggested that these windows resemble the black keys on a piano keyboard. The interior walls of the recital hall were once lined with murals representing the various forms of music. The series of nine murals were painted by Olinka Hrdy, a talented artist of Czechoslovakian and Native American heritage. Goff suggested the murals. one of the first adventures in abstract decoration in Tulsa, and recommended Hrdy to execute them. The result, however, was a contest of wills between two strong willed prima donnas. Though she had approved their selection, Patti hated the colors as they were applied. A confrontation resulted with the piano teacher accusing the painter of ruining her studio by using green on the walIs, the color of jealousy and envy, and red, the color of passion and hate. The painter replied, "There is only one color you should use." "What is that," said Patti. "White," declared Olinka, "white is the color of insanity," Olinka had the last laugh on her "patron." The classical piano teacher had been most adamant about not including any reference in the murals to the increasingly popular music of jazz. One of Htdy's abstract murals was made up of small triangles of different colors which, when photographed in black and white, spelled out JAZZ. Eventually, Patti Adams Shriner was forced to give up her studio in 1933 and various lending institutions maintained possession until 1941 when Richard Mansfield Dickinson, a former New York City actor, purchased the property. He used the building as a residence and speech-drama studio. In 1953, Dickinson and a small group of performers known as the Tulsa Spotlighters, gave their first performance of The Drunkard. Since that performance, the troup has performed the melodrama and olio each Saturday night in what is now known as The Spotlight Theatre.

Boston's - Tulsa, OK
Grill kitchen. Live music from local and regional bands six nights a week. Available for private parties.

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