July 2017 St. Louis Park Magazine

In the July issue find out about our favorite local shops, restaurants and more as we announce the Best of St. Louis Park 2017!

The 1950s and ’60s in St. Louis Park were all about young families—a dad and a mom and 2.5 kids in the Park’s 10 elementary schools, two junior highs and our brand-new high school.


Going out to eat can be filled with decisions. How far do you want to drive? Sit-down or take-out? What kind of cuisine? If that last question stumps you and your dining companion regularly, Tibet Corner in Hopkins on Mainstreet could be the solution.


Prairie Fire Lady Choir isn’t here to lull you into a light doze with incomprehensible Latin hymns.


It’s our annual Best of St.


Jamie Marshall sang tenor while studying choral music at St. Olaf College a few years ago. He still does—still sings the highest male part, that is—only now at church, and in community choirs across the cities.


At one of St. Louis Park’s newest and fastest-growing companies, the name of the game is bringing a company’s digital, marketing and staffing elements together under one roof. And it’s a new roof in the West End of St. Louis Park.


When life gets tough, it can be difficult to see how what’s happening now is shaping the future. It can be hard to look through the pain, trauma, sadness, anger or hurt and see the silver lining. But finding that joy, unearthing it and harnessing it, is what one St.


Sheila Asato is a woman of many passions, foremost among them dreamworking, as a means of tapping into an individual’s creativity and potential for spiritual healing.


Whether you still squirm at the thought of calling yourself a writer or are an accomplished author with a library of published works, the Twin Cities Writing Studio can provide the rare opportunity to gather among women wri


PLACE—short for Projects Linking Art, Community and Environment (full name PLACE E-Generation One, LLC)—is the nonprofit organization behind the mixed-use community development project called Via that is proposed for the former McGarvey


Tom Glaser has literally written the book on the secret to happiness, which, ironically, was born during the unhappiest period of his adult life.