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19 March 2023

63 Home Decor Stores to Shop Now and Always

It doesn’t matter if you’re a professional interior designer or a decorating novice, shopping at the best home decor stores is your secret to creating a beautiful space. Though trade discounts at larger retailers might give you the chance to save on the essentials, perusing smaller home decor companies gives you the opportunity to find those unique and undeniably stylish finishing touches. 

To help spiff up your space—and support a few small businesses in the process—AD PRO is taking you coast to coast with the very best home stores across the United States. The list below runs the gamut from AD editor favorites to internet-famous locales, plus retailers that top-tier talent swears by. Whether you’re bookmarking a few for an upcoming trip or finding some home decor companies in your neck of the woods, prepare to discover something new from the expert shopkeepers who run them.

West Coast

Household by Nickey Kehoe

Household by Nickey Kehoe

 
Sam Frost
Nickey Kehoe, Los Angeles

Todd Nickey and Amy Kehoe are the talented duo behind one of Los Angeles’ most popular resources for decorators. Designer Catherine Kwong notes, “When I shop in LA, they are always a must-visit, as the store is curated from an interior designer’s perspective.” Their space features work from Patricia Iglesias, Abate Studio, and Otis Ingrams, in addition to home furnishings like sofas, chaises, and dining tables; bath accessories; and vintage jewelry for which the shop is known. A second store, Household by Nickey Kehoe, is attached, housing chic products for the pantry, laundry room, garden, and more—so every detail in your project can look good. nickeykehoe.com

LawsonFenning.

Lawson-Fenning

 
Photo: Dustin Walker
Lawson-Fenning, Los Angeles

At its core, Lawson-Fenning is a tried-and-true California brand. A Melrose Avenue staple, the retailer champions a vintage-modern aesthetic that epitomizes West Coast cool—whether you’re seeking a sleek sectional or a sculptural dining chair. LA-based designer Kevin Isbell often looks to Lawson-Fenning for interesting finds. “They collaborate with emerging artisans and craftspeople for a distinct perspective that is wholly their own,” Isbell says. “Their selection of pottery is a personal weakness.” lawsonfenning.com

GARDE.

Garde

 
Photo: Sam Frost
Garde, Los Angeles

With posts in Los Angeles, Santa Barbara, and Dallas, Garde has solidified its presence as an indispensable resource for designers looking to score unique pieces by talented artists. Founders Scotti Sitz and John Davidson present pieces by Articolo Lighting and furniture by Alexander Diaz Anderson, Benoit Viaene, and Edward Collinson, among others. Expect inventory that ranges from accent chairs to nightstands to outdoor furniture, candles, and more. Get your credit card ready. gardeshop.com

Bàn Bạn Studio, Los Angeles

Named after bàn bạn, a Vietnamese term that translates to “friend’s table,” this Los Angeles–based destination offers vintage and contemporary finds, like a 30-piece dinnerware set from Massimo Vignelli, vintage Danish mirrors, and the Cesca Chair Marcel Breuer designed for Knoll. And, in true friend fashion, founder Jullie Nguyen often donates a portion of her proceeds to important causes around the world. This hip haberdashery is currently open by appointment only, so you’ll need to plan your next shopping spree accordingly. banbanstudio.com

Image may contain Furniture Indoors Room Living Room Marie Laurencin and Interior Design

Pierce & Ward

 
Photo: Olivia Pierce
Pierce & Ward, Los Angeles

After meeting in New York City and spending a stint in Nashville, Louisa Pierce and Emily Ward have set down West Coast roots with their home decor store in Los Feliz. (With a roster of celebrity clients like Dakota Johnson, Kate Hudson, and Leonardo DiCaprio, it’s safe to say that the AD100 firm has become a Tinseltown mainstay.) So what to expect from this store swathed with sage green? Pierce & Ward is bringing eclectic antiques of all shapes and sizes, mirroring the design duo’s impressive portfolio. pierceandward.com

Image may contain Furniture Chair Living Room Room Indoors Wood Couch and Hardwood

Obsolete

 
Photo: Jesse Stone
Obsolete, Los Angeles

Let’s make one thing clear: Obsolete isn’t just another home decor store. As designer Pamela Shamshiri told AD, the Culver City–based destination is “a treasure trove of one of a kind finds from around the world and from every century.” In addition to its vast array of antiques—which range from 19th-century English finds to sleek Italian dining tables dating back to the1970s—the long-standing institution also houses fine art. That way, you can bring Obsolete’s impeccable curation to every nook and cranny of a client’s (or your own) space. obsoleteinc.com

Amsterdam Modern, Los Angeles

Take a well-appointed walk down memory lane at Amsterdam Modern, which is jam-packed with midcentury furniture, lighting, and decor from the Dutch country. The 10,000-square-foot warehouse has a strong industry following, including Veneer Designs’ Natalie Myers. “Amsterdam Modern manages to stock the raddest ’60s and ’70s vintage pieces that make you take a second look at profiles you may have passed over in the past,” the designer told AD. amsterdammodern.com

The Gardener, Berkeley, California

Since opening its doors in 1984, The Gardener has become a Bay Area mainstay with outposts in Berkeley and San Francisco’s iconic Ferry Building. (Though plant parents who live outside of the Bay Area can shop its web store from the comfort of their couch.) For owner Alta Tingle—who is a former garden designer and current green thumb—her store is all about savoring your time with Mother Nature. Whether you leave with a one of a kind furniture piece or Tingle’s cherished Japanese scissors for cutting flowers, The Gardener makes a case for stopping and smelling the roses. thegardener.com

Image may contain Wood Plywood Interior Design Indoors Furniture Chair Tabletop Table Hardwood and Restaurant

March

 
Photo: Alanna Hale
March, San Francisco

Located in the Presidio Heights neighborhood of San Francisco, March has long held the hearts of discerning shoppers interested in sourcing something special. Look out for sleek, space-efficient furniture from Ifuji, Karen Swami stoneware vessels, and sculptural basketry to layer into a space. marchsf.com

Sue Fisher King, San Francisco

Nestled between the San Francisco’s Pacific Heights and Presidio Heights neighborhoods, Sue Fisher King is a welcome respite from the city’s tech-focused buzz. With over 40 years of business, the home decor company is a true highlight. In fact, the San Francisco staple regularly sells tabletop wares by Astier de Villatte and Este Ceramiche, D.Porthault bedding, Juliska flatware, napkins by Sferra and Coral & Tusk, and accessories courtesy of the store’s own line. suefisherking.com

Housewright Gallery.

Housewright Gallery

 
Photo: Andrew Giammarco
Housewright Gallery, Seattle

Cofounders Tim Pfeiffer and Steve Hoedemaker bring their expert interior design and architecture knowledge to a home gallery that showcases the eclectic and sophisticated pieces they source from all corners of the world. Recent acquisitions include made-to-order upholstered furniture from Alfredo Paredes as well as ceramic and wood lamps by Natan Moss. Designer Brian Paquette says, “Housewright is everything I want in a home store. There is intense thought and care that goes into this Georgetown shop, and I am happy to have snagged so many amazing finds for my own home as well as for clients.” housewrightgallery.com

Watson Kennedy, Seattle

Named after owner Ted Kennedy Watson’s late father, Watson Kennedy is a design shop that feels like a home. (If you keep up with Kennedy Watson’s regular musings on the shop’s blog, a visit to the Pike Place Market or downtown Seattle location will feel like a homecoming of sorts.) Here, the shelves are stocked with a selection of vintage glassware, cheerful throw pillows and blankets, and there’s plenty of wall decor to be had too. Or if you’re looking for something extra special, browse the curated care packages, which regularly highlight the shop’s pantry and apothecary offerings. watsonkennedy.com

Mōno, Honolulu

Though visiting home decor stores in Hawaii might conjure visions of raiding the biggest souvenir store, Mōno is here to prove otherwise. Founded in 2013 by Dean and Cassy Song, the Honolulu haunt boasts a plentiful array of gems from the Eastern hemisphere—and rightfully so. The store’s inception was rooted in the owners’ 2009 trip to Asia, plus the word mono is Japanese for “objects” or “things.” Visitors can expect to find a curated selection of small design goods like artful coffee accouterments and flip alarm clocks. A considerable upgrade to those standard travel tchotchkes? We certainly think so. monohawaii.com

Canoe, Portland, Oregon

Admittedly, it’s all too easy to purchase something from a home decor store only to let it collect dust over the years. Fortunately, Canoe has been working against that fate since its founding in 2005 by offering spatial essentials that hit that sweet spot between form and function. The inventory here is so practical—think curvy Aalto vases and brass incense holders—that Canoe offers a gift registry program. canoe.design 

Northeast

AREA.

Area

 
Photo: Eric Petschek
Area, New York City

Located in Manhattan’s Greenwich Village, Area opened its doors in 2019, showcasing bedding and home furnishings in a landmarked prewar building. Though the retailer might sell a host of kitchen wares and furniture, its assortment of sumptuous sheets is the store’s pièce de résistance. Topping the shopping list is the Eli collection, basket-woven linen bedding that has a soft and almost antique quality. areahome.com

Society Limonta.

Society Limonta

 
Photo: Max Zambelli
Society Limonta, New York City

The Italian textile brand known for a refined color palette brings its historic textile knowledge from Costa Masnaga to a flagship in SoHo. The brand has recently launched its Allegoria collection, which uses color, patterns, and tactile materials to represent fall, winter, and early spring. us.societylimonta.com

Il Buco Vita.

Il Buco Vita

 
Photo: Giada Paoloni
Il Buco Vita, New York City

Avid hosts might be familiar with the Il Buco family’s empire of restaurants and shops; however, their Il Buco Vita home store is poised to become the ultimate destination for all of your dinner party needs. The expanded shop features a diverse selection of artisanal home products with a rustic flair, as well as the brand’s signature tabletop merchandise. Il Buco has also recently opened an outpost in Amagansett, Long Island. Buon appetito! ilbuco.com

KRB NYC.

KRB NYC

 
Photo: Lesley Unruh
KRB NYC, New York City

Founded by Kate Rheinstein Brodsky, KRB NYC is a rare gem in the home retail space. The designer filled this Upper East Side locale with an ultracurated selection of whimsical pieces that capture her charming perspective. As AD noted when the space opened in 2014, “The store mixes antiques of every era—a grouping of 19th-century Japanese lacquer tray tables, an exuberant 18th-century Rococo mirror, a neoclassical Italian commode—with contemporary pieces from the Lacquer Company and design-minded cocktail-table books.” krbnyc.com

Aero Studios.

Aero Studios

 
Photo: Courtesy of Aero Studios
Aero Studios, New York City

After 20 years in business, Aero continues to be a staple in the New York design scene. If you’re eager to get a glimpse of AD100 designer Thomas O’Brien’s offerings, check out its storefront on 15th floor of the iconic New York Design Center. Here, custom furniture, rugs, and other goods are styled into livable vignettes. The back of the shop houses shelves upon shelves of decorative accessories, gifts, and difficult-to-find pieces that would make for the perfect finishing touch on a project. O’Brien’s collection for Century Furniture is sprinkled throughout. aerostudios.com

John Derian Company.

John Derian Company

 
Photo: Stephen Kent Johnson
John Derian Company, New York City

Cult favorite John Derian Company continues to bring in new artisans and designers while maintaining a vast selection of decoupage, accessories, and home furnishings. The home decor store—which spans three storefronts in the East Village, one on Manhattan’s West Side, and another location in Provincetown, Massachusetts—is known as a resource for unique finds, including porcelain produce by Penkridge, artwork from Leanne Shapton, and Derian’s fabric and wallpaper collaboration with Designers Guild. You can also expect to find fun touches like Moroccan poufs, upholstered ottomans, sculptural and flat wall art, and, during the holidays, wreaths and garlands too. johnderian.com

Roman and Williams Guild.

Roman and Williams Guild

 
Photo: Adrian Gaut
Roman and Williams Guild, New York City

For fans of the AD100 design firm, Roman and Williams’ Manhattan furniture store-cum-lifestyle boutique is a must-stop. Though the original designs by principals Robin Standefer and Stephen Alesch are a draw, you’ll stay for the on-point inventory from artisans and makers from around the world. Whether you reach for Yoshihiro Nishiyama’s glassware or cushions from Tensira, this post is perfect for the final layering of a project. And, down the street, don’t miss Guild Gallery—the newest addition to the designers’ storefront lineup. rwguild.com

Colony.

Colony

 
Photo: Alan Tansey
Colony, New York City

Jean Lin’s design cooperative in Lower Manhattan is well-known among the design cognoscenti for its roster of emerging talents from the New York scene. Lighting, furniture, weavings, artwork, and even rugs and wallpaper can all be found within its walls, with featured makers including textile artist Hiroko Takeda, lighting specialists Allied Maker and Bec Britain, furniture designer Vonnegut/Kraft, and more. goodcolony.com

Egg Collective, New York City

Founded by Stephanie Beamer, Crystal Ellis, and Hillary Petrie in 2011, Egg Collective places a hefty emphasis on enduring style and durable, high-quality materials. The result? A cornucopia of functional yet fashionable handmade tables, chairs, and storage solutions that can stand the test of time. But there’s more to the Lower Manhattan company than being one of the city’s most covetable home decor stores: The female-led firm also regularly hosts exhibitions to highlight the industry’s vast talent. Currently, Egg Collective is open by appointment only, so you’ll want to waste no time booking a slot. eggcollective.com

Raini Home, Brooklyn

Think of Kai Avent-deLeon’s storefront as the perfect antidote for fast home decor. If the retailer’s “imaginative minimalist” pieces don’t draw you in—think striped side tables and muted room dividers—its focus on sustainability will. Each piece is hand-made in its nearby Brooklyn Navy Yard factory and shipped in flat packaging for easy and efficient assembly. (Or, if you want some IRL connection, book an appointment at Raini Home’s showroom.) rainihome.com

Image may contain Wood Shelf Furniture Hardwood Bookcase Plywood Floor and Flooring

Assembly Line

 
Photo: Sean Davidson
Assembly Line, Brooklyn

Conveniently located in Boerum Hill, a must-stop locale for design-loving Brooklynites, Assembly Line opened in January of this year as a one-stop shop for home improvement. But cast aside any visions you may have of musty hardware stores, because Assembly Line—the brainchild of architecture and design studio General Assembly—is expertly appointed with finds from Sophie Lou Jacobsen, Tantuvi, and Hannah Bigeleisen; lighting from Atelier de Troupe; shower curtains and hooks from Quiet Town; and furniture from Fern and Another Country. assemblyline.co

The Six Bells, Brooklyn

If you need any proof that cottagecore is here to stay, step inside the Six Bells, a country concept store that opened in 2022. However, don’t write off the Cobble Hill hot spot as just another place to buy pastel quilts, hand-painted plates, dainty tablecloths, and rooster-clad kitchen essentials—though the store does stock them all and more. Inspired by her years-long fascination with English mystery novels, founder Audrey Gelman equipped her storefront with a fictional country village called Barrow’s Green. And, with interiors by Laeticia Gorra and Sarah Needleman of Roarke Studio, you’ll feel like you’re smack dab in the action. thesixbells.com 

Copper Beech.

Copper Beech

 
Photo: Michelle Arcila
Copper Beech, Bellport, New York

Occupying a former grocery store in downtown Bellport on Long Island, Copper Beech—named for an imposing tree on a nearby property—is a joint venture between AD100 designers Thomas O’Brien and Dan Fink. Both bring their acute, refined, and laid-back taste to a home decorating store brimming with eccentric accessories. Baskets and kitchen crockery mingle with textiles and cushions, while prepared foods and dry goods offer a nod to the shop’s former life. Architectural details such as Shaker-style peg rails and distinctive millwork complete the assortment. copperbeechbythesea.com

Brittany Bromley Interiors.

Brittany Bromley Interiors

 
Photo: Shea Kastriner
Brittany Bromley Interiors at the Jackson House, Bedford, New York

A historic 19th-century building in Bedford is home to interior designer Brittany Bromley’s retail home decoration store. The selection of antique and vintage finds includes upholstered side chairs, trinket boxes, ornate candle holders, and more. All the pieces have a captivating backstory, so a stop here can be your secret to scoring some conversation-starters. bbromleyinteriors.com

McGrath II, Greenwich, Connecticut

Suzanne and Lauren McGrath opened a shop next to their Greenwich-based studio, proving that some of the best home good stores aren’t always in a bustling metropolis. Packed with custom-made furniture and one of a kind pieces, the mother-daughter duo is on a mission to connect and share their style with the local community. One caveat: Though the designers regularly post their offerings on its site, McGrath II is strictly brick-and-mortar, so you’ll need to head to Greenwich to check out their offerings. Don’t worry, the excursion will be well worth the trek. mcgrath2.com

The Flat.

The Flat

 
Photo: Jane Beiles
The Flat, East Norwalk, Connecticut

Founder Becky Goss has transformed a large retail space (conveniently located across the street from the East Norwalk train station) into what feels like a well-appointed and stylish friend’s home. Goss enjoys the hunt, which is evident in her mix of rattan furniture, vintage throw pillows, and stone-encrusted mirrors dating back to the 1970s. The space is intentionally set up like a home, which gives context to the eclectic pieces she finds. theflatwestport.com

Lars Bolander.

Lars Bolander

 
Photo: Nina Choi
Lars Bolander, Westport, Connecticut

The Swedish interior designer and antiques dealer, long celebrated for introducing Gustavian vintage furnishings to a wider audience, has recently launched a shop in Connecticut. Bolander’s deft pairing of 18th- and 19th-century antiques with treasures sourced from his international travels to the South of France and Morocco are front and center among the offerings. larsbolander.com

100 Main.

100 Main

 
Photo: Anne Day
100 Main, Falls Village, Connecticut

AD100 Hall of Fame designer Bunny Williams founded 100 Main with the intention of highlighting the region’s wealth of local artistic talent. In a space that functions like a cooperative and is housed in an old grocery store, shoppers can find botanical prints from Marian McEvoy, furniture from Joseph Stannard, as well as handwoven table linens by Robin Goss, who used to weave for Parish Hadley. 100mainst.com

Plain Goods.

Plain Goods

 
Photo: Courtesy of Plain Goods
Plain Goods, New Preston, Connecticut

Plain Goods founders Andrew Fry and Michael DePerno travel extensively to bring simple and elegant clean-lined pieces back to their shop, which is now housed in New Preston, Connecticut’s historic Pavilion Hall. Look out for fresh-cut flowers from local growers; rare linen, cotton, and dinnerware from Europe; and the couple’s own private label that includes leather pet accessories, French umbrellas, cozy cashmere, and even pantry provisions. plain-goods.com

Patrick Mele.

Patrick Mele

 
Photo: Courtesy of Patrick Mele
Patrick Mele, Greenwich, Connecticut

Opening up a design shop was a natural move for designer Patrick Mele, whose latest London project was featured in AD’s March 2020 issue. “Opening a store has always been an overarching goal of my career,” Mele told AD when the storefront first opened its doors in 2017. “But in reality, it came together like many things in my life—like a whirlwind without a real plan!” Today, the Greenwich location is packed with traditional furniture, upholstery, and decor, plus Mele’s geometric tabletop collaboration with Newcomb Pottery. patrickmele.com

Sister Parish

Sister Parish

 
Grace Wilcox
Sister Parish, Litchfield, Connecticut

Admirers of Sister Parish’s überpretty approach to pattern and color will be in heaven at the brand’s first brick-and-mortar space. Its filled with confections like embroidered cornice boards from Hibiscus Linens, Sister Parish’s collabs with Tibetano Rugs, and seasonal treasures. Walk-ins are available, but if you’re seeking a full presentation, it’s probably best to make an appointment. sisterparishdesign.com

Larger Cross.

Larger Cross

 
Photo: Courtesy of Larger Cross
Larger Cross, Oldwick, New Jersey

After participating in pop-ups and markets—and working with AD100 designer Alex Papachristidis—founder Alice Minnich opened Larger Cross to embrace New Jersey’s “bucolic lifestyle.” The shop features a wonderful mix of country house essentials, including antique English furniture and silver, Mexican etched glassware, and other stylish finds. Though Larger Cross has select pieces on its web store, its Oldwick location is a must-visit because of its robust inventory and idyllic sage green interior. largercross.com

Domain.

Domain

 
Photo: Jennifer Hughes
Domain, Catonsville, Maryland

Charming and often locally made home accessories and gifts are the specialty of interior designer Laura Hodges, who runs this storefront in the historic area of downtown Catonsville. Knitted throw blankets, handmade ceramics, custom pillows, and a broad selection of art are what keep shoppers stopping by. domainbylaurahodgesstudio.com

Good Neighbor, Baltimore 

Think of Good Neighbor as one of the few home decor stores that can appeal to all the senses. Located in Baltimore’s Hampden neighborhood, the retailer boasts a roster of contemporary wares sure to elevate any entryway, living room, or home office. (Highlights include rippled glassware from Ferm Living, Hem’s vibrant side tables, and sleek Scandinavian furniture courtesy of Normann Copenhagen.) Should you get hungry mid-spree, grab a coffee or sweet treat at Good Neighbor’s in-store café. goodneighborshop.com

Yowie, Philadelphia

Eclectic design enthusiasts might know Yowie for its sprightly social media presence; however, its brick-and-mortar store in Philadelphia’s Queen Village is well worth the in-person visit. Yowie is opened only a few days each week, but if you schedule your stop for the right moment, you’ll see that Shannon Maldonado packs the storefront with exclusive ceramics and artwork, bold towels and linens, as well as innovative provisions. Maldonado also regularly stocks the shop with diverse artisans and vendors, offering yet another thing to smile about. shopyowie.com

Lekker Home, Boston

Growing up in Amsterdam, founder Natalie van Dijk had a deep appreciation for all-things home decor—so much so that she studied textile design in Europe and pursued a career in New York City. When she decided to open her shop in Boston’s South End, she blended aspects of her unique journey into one storefront: the sleek aesthetic of Amsterdam, Parisian luxuries, and New York’s iconic innovation. (In fact, lekker is Dutch for “pleasing, enjoyable, and tasty.”) Van Dijk’s perfected the balance of understated and upscale with Armadillo area rugs, office furniture from Knoll, and table lamps by &Tradition. lekkerhome.com

Midwest

Lantz Collective.

Lantz Collective

 
Photo: Courtesy of Lantz Collective
Lantz Collective, Carmel, Indiana

For father-and-daughter duo Barry and Amanda Lantz, great taste runs in the family. Not only does the twosome operate a multidisciplinary design firm together, but they also opened their own discerning design destination in Carmel City Center. When you step into the brick-and-mortar storefront, expect to spot vintage, antique, and contemporary products from High Point, North Carolina; Atlanta; and Paris. lantzcollective.com

Mitchell Black.

Mitchell Black

 
Photo: Courtesy of Mitchell Black
Mitchell Black, Chicago

With a studio-slash-storefront a stone’s throw away from Chicago’s famed Wrigley Field, Mitchell Black is the place to find custom and bespoke wall coverings in any style. You can also specify statement-making wall murals, patterned floor mats, and just about anything else that will add a graphic punch to a project. In addition to signature repeats, Mitchell Black is also brimming with designer collaborations from the likes of Gray Malin and Forbes + Masters, among others. mitchellblack.com

Jayson Home.

Jayson Home

 
Photo: Nathan Kirkman
Jayson Home, Chicago

When asked about Jayson Home, designer Andrea Goldman exclaims, “It’s my go-to in Chicago. I can always find a range of last-minute items that make the house feel more like a home—Astier de Villatte and John Derian ceramics, throw blankets, gorgeous coffee-table books, and live plants with unique containers. They have it all.” Located in a 20,000-square-foot warehouse right outside of Chicago’s Lincoln Park, Jayson Home has been the Midwest’s secret shopping weapon since its founding in 1997. jaysonhome.com

Kneen  Co.

Kneen & Co.

 
Photo: Bob Coscarelli Photography
Kneen & Co., Chicago

Perched six floors above Chicago’s famed Magnificent Mile, this retail space and showroom is becoming a go-to destination for designers and decorators alike. The brand offers a mix of elevated furniture, tabletop, and bedding. But, should you need a break from shopping, the intimate showroom setup is a good place for a client meeting. As designer Martin Horner notes: “Kneen & Co. is one of those rare secret-weapon places that is off the beaten path, even if it is right on Michigan Avenue. The proprietor, Mary Jeanne Kneen, has an incredible eye and has curated a stellar collection of luxurious homewares.” kneenandco.com

MoModerne, St. Louis

Though the Midwest has no shortage of midcentury home decor stores, few retailers capture the spatial circle of life quite like Anna Weiss. At her St. Louis store MoModerne, Weiss hand-selects midcentury furniture, lighting, and accessories. (Though its Webster Groves location is certainly worth the schlep, out-of-towners can browse the accompanying website from home.) If you want a piece with a story, MoModerne has been the leading force in estate sale liquidation for the past 20 years. momodernestl.com

Museo, Kansas City, Missouri

Kansas City may not have a reputation for top home decor companies, but Museo’s impressive selection of midcentury furniture and lighting makes this unassuming shop one of the best destinations in the Midwest. Packed with top brands and designers such as Poltrona Frau, Fritz Hansen, and Kartell, Museo is virtually a who’s who of modern design. Not heading to Kansas City anytime soon? You can tour the store’s virtual showroom from your hometown. museousa.com

The Foundry Home Goods, Minneapolis 

Add some flair to the Twin Cities with the Foundry Home Goods’ St. Anthony Main location. The Minnesota store firmly believes that the secret to a beautiful home is investing in well-made, thoughtfully designed essentials. Between the rainbow assortment of steel toolboxes and a gigantic champagne bucket, this home decor store turns life’s smallest moment into good-looking luxuries. thefoundryhomegoods.com

South

Sud.

Sud

 
Photo: Courtesy of Sud
Sud, New Orleans

Designer Bill Brockschmidt and his husband, architect Richard Dragisic, source many pieces for their Garden District shop from Sicily, Italy, where the couple also resides part-time. Italian antiques and contemporary artisan works intermingle in a storefront along Magazine Street, where the shop occupies the front half of the studio of Brockschmidt & Coleman, which he runs alongside Courtney Coleman. sudneworleans.com

Julie Neill.

Julie Neill

 
Photo: Courtesy of Julie Neill
Julie Neill, New Orleans

You’ll want to keep your credit card in close reach at interior and product designer Julie Neill’s chic shop. Neill offers an assortment of her signature lighting as well as other unique home furnishings. New plaster works recently joined the offering. “Our handcrafted plaster collection includes chandeliers, lanterns, sconces, and a collection of table lamps,” Neill says. julieneill.com

Eclectic Home.

Eclectic Home

 
Photo: Courtesy of Eclectic Home
Eclectic Home, New Orleans

AD PRO Directory designer Penny Francis injects her own personal flair into Eclectic Home, a 7,000-square-foot showroom in the Big Easy’s East Carrollton neighborhood. Whether you step in the brick-or-mortar or shop online, you can expect to see statement-making chandeliers, gilded picture frames, pattern-packed rugs, and furniture reimagined in woven leather, velvet, and bouclé. And, in good New Orleans spirit, there’s outdoor furniture aplenty too. eclectichome.net

Ceylon et Cie.

Ceylon et Cie

 
Photo: Courtesy of Ceylon et Cie
Ceylon et Cie, Dallas

AD100 designer Michelle Nussbaumer houses a jackpot of vintage and antique finds from the furthest reaches of the globe in her Dallas design district warehouse and shop. Complementing the exuberant menagerie of pieces is a selection of vibrant tabletop essentials, wallpaper repeats, and fragrant candles, all of which are designed by Nussbaumer. ceylonetcie.com

63 Home Decor Stores to Shop Now and Always
Fernanda Varela
Paloma & Co., Houston

Offering a dose of founder Paloma Contreras’s (another AD PRO Directory designer) timeless style, the concept space displays work by emerging artists, global finds, colorful tabletop items, gifts, and other home accents. “We are constantly adding new antique and vintage finds to our mix,” Contreras says. shoppalomaandco.com

Moxie.

Moxie

 
Photo: Pär Bengtsson
Moxie, Houston

Founded by designer Dennis Brackeen and located in the Upper Kirby shopping district, Moxie is a go-to source for high-end antiques, vintage modern furnishings, lighting, and decorative accessories. In 2019, Moxie expanded into an 8,500-square-foot showroom that became available next door. moxie-interiors.com

Dressing Room Interiors Studio.

Dressing Room Interiors Studio

 
Photo: Laura Sumrak
Dressing Room Interiors Studio, Charlotte, North Carolina

For a curated selection of vintage furnishings, locals seek out Ariene Bethea’s shop. The by appointment storefront in Charlotte’s Oakhurst neighborhood features an assortment of pieces, many of which are reimagined in vibrant colors and graphic patterns. Global wares and accessories are also scattered throughout, as are original artworks by local creatives. dressingroomsinteriorsstudio.com

Mitchell Hill.

Mitchell Hill

 
Photo: Kim Graham
Mitchell Hill, Charleston, South Carolina

Designers Michael Mitchell and Tyler Hill opened their own multilevel space in Charleston’s design district, securing its status as a local staple. The duo’s “twisted traditional” style is on display throughout, and designers and consumers alike are encouraged to drop in for inspiration. mitchellhillinc.com

Casa Gusto.

Casa Gusto

 
Photo: Charles Peed
Casa Gusto, Palm Beach, Florida

There’s a good reason why AD100 designer Alex Papachristidis declared Casa Gusto “one of the most stylish stores I’ve been to in years” on Instagram. Helmed by Cris Briger and Charles Peed—with son Augie Briger recently joining the fold—this Palm Beach destination specializes in 17th-, 18th-, and 19th-century furnishings and new arrivals, such as a series of dimensional papier-mâché artwork and the retailer’s signature painted furniture. getthegusto.com

Nisi B Home, Hollywood, Florida

If you or your clients prefer bold and eclectic design, Nisi B’s showroom in Hollywood, Florida, is a must-visit. Since its founding in 2004, glamour-loving owner and curator Nisi Berryman stocks the storefront with eye-catching pieces from artisans around the world. (Our current favorites include textiles from Zig Zag Zurich, Form A Italia’s glitzy light fixtures, and pared-back furniture from Altura.) nisibhome.com

Wendow Fine Living, Austin

If variety is the spice of life, this Austin-based home decor store is about as spicy as it gets. Here, designer and owner Shannon Dyer Dowell breaks the mold by offering a wide variety of sources—think 18th-century European antiquities sitting right next to contemporary wares. Although Wendow Fine Living’s offerings are all over the design spectrum, Dowell’s penchant for classic lines, quality construction, and a peppering of patina shines through. wendowfineliving.com

63 Home Decor Stores to Shop Now and Always
Courtesy of Dixon Rye
Dixon Rye, Atlanta

When it comes to Southern hospitality, Dixon Rye is about as stylish as it gets. With 20 years in the fashion and home industries, interior designer Bradley Odom has a well-trained editor’s eye. So when he opened his luxe Atlanta-based storefront in 2015, he wanted to give the typical Southern sensibility a global, “well-traveled” edge. Here, classic pieces from brands like Astier de Villatte sit comfortably next to one-of-a-kind pieces he sourced from Europe, Asia, and Africa. A merry mix of Alpaca pillows from France, Italian dressers, and more, Dixon Rye makes it possible to shop your favorite travel destinations—no passport required. dixonrye.com 

Eneby Home, Nashville

Interior design devotees might recognize Eneby Home from its stints at the Round Top Antique Show in Texas, but it turns out that the popular vendor has a permanent spot in Nashville. As one of the industry’s best-kept secrets, the appointment-only location forgoes an online shop to keep its current inventory on the down-low. However, if you want to get a sneak peek at its offerings, follow Eneby Home on Instagram. enebyhome.com 

Heirloom Artifacts
Heirloom ArtifactsPhoto: Aaron Ingram
Heirloom Artifacts, Nashville

This freshly opened boutique in Nashville’s Belle Meade neighborhood comes courtesy of interior designer Stephanie Sabbe. Inside, she serves up relaxed elegance with best sellers like ceramic tableware, quilted linens, pleated lampshades, and furnishings like restored antique accent chairs—and on social media, she offers decor fiends fascinating peeks behind the curtain of her sourcing trips, products in development, and more. heirloomartifacts.com

Schumacher Store & Boutique, Nashville

In October of last year, beloved American design house Schumacher unveiled its first freestanding showroom since 1998 at 609 Merritt Avenue. The space is bustling with all of the wallpapers, fabrics, and trims that a decor devotee could desire, as well as antiques and home accessories ranging from coffee-table books to wall art, handmade ceramics, and pillows. Backdrop, Schumacher’s sister brand, also gets a spotlight in the space. For designers looking to polish skills (or just socialize), the showroom hosts programming like flower-arranging classes, book signings, and more. fschumacher.com/our-showrooms

24e Design Co., Savannah

The Joyner family has been ruling the historic district’s Broughton Street for a generation. But, when Ruel Joyner took the helm in 2000, he and wife Delaine put their modern, creative-meets-classy mark on the popular storefront. Though 24e Design Co. features brands from all around the globe—and has even received international awards—it stays true to its roots by featuring local talent like Jim Cone. 24estyle.com



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