Western Directory

We want to take this opportunity to thank you for stopping by our western business directory.   Like you we love western wear, western style fashion, furniture, art, and all things western. If you would like to have your business added to our western directory just email goinwestern@aol.com.  I’ll ask you to send me your URLs that you use.  And a photo 500 x 500 pixels JPG.  And a description of your business.  And I always like to have a little background about you and maybe how or why you started your business.

Cashmere & Camo
Cashmere & Camo

Cashmere & Camo a blog where a little bit city meets a little bit country.  Be inspired by the outdoor adventures of a corporate girl.  Brandy does it all, horseback riding, hunting, fishing, skiing.   And she does it looking fashionably fantastic.  Make sure to follow her blog.

Western Fashion on Facebook
Cedar Creek Coffee
Cedar Creek Coffee

Every individual has great value, each offering unique talents and distinctions, to make our world a better place. At Cedar Creek Coffee, we appreciate those distinctions, some of our workers are young, some are older, some have disabilities and some do not:  together they create these "Special blends made by special hands."  No person is without value, especially you!

http://www.cedarcreekcoffee.com
(417) 334-8507
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Cleveland Equine
Cleveland Equine

Cleveland Equine provides top quality RES Equine Products.  You can get custom dyed Sport, Splint or Bell boots and Polo wraps.  Have your velcro straps embroidered with your name, initials, barn logo or awards.  You can also pick up a fly mask for your horse.  So when you are looking for custom leg protection for your horse your first choice is Cleveland Equine.

Cleveland Equine
Cleveland Equine on Facebook
402-565-4826
Clothes for Does
Clothes for Does

Clothes for Does is a Consignment shop in Fruitland, Idaho. Heather is always happy to receive your clothes on consignment. She is looking for rodeo queen and cowgirl fashion, hunting apparel, and western wear. Its a great way to earn some cash. Give her a call and get the details. And if you love looking for great finds and cant wait to find your treasure at a consignment store, stop in and check it out. They have western and hunting gear and apparel. Something for mom, dad, son and daughter. If you are in Fruitland, Idaho, stop in 2206 North Whitley Drive.

Second location, 1701 SW 4th AVE Ontario, OR. 97914

208-309-1369 / 541-212-5079
Colors of Earth Studios

If you love the metal sign craze then Colors of Earth Studios is for you. Visit them on their website or facebook page

http://colorsofearthstudios.com
Cowboy Bookworm
Cowboy Bookworm

Cowboy Bookworm has over 500 titles to choose from.  Western novels, DVD,'s, calendars, bookmarks, cookbooks, kids books and gifts.  If you are looking for it they more than likely have it.

Cowboy Books
Cowboy Bookworm
817-238-3020
Cowgirl Relics
Cowgirl Relics

Elegant Western Jewelry, Vintage Inspired Designs, Custom Pieces and Sets, Wedding Jewelry for Brides and Bridal Parties, Rhythm Beads for Horses, and handcrafted wire jewelry.  Cowgirl Relics has something for everyone.

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Eric Holmgren
Eric Holmgren

Nashville Cowboy Eric Holmgren is a Singer and Songwriter.  If you live in the Nashville area you can catch one of his shows.

Eric Holmgren
Eric Holmgren
hART Sense Design
hART Sense Design

http://www.hartsensedesign.com//Unique jewelry for women by J.Louie
Handmade, one-of-a-kind and limited edition, copper, silver, and leather jewelry to suit stylish cowgirls, boho babes, and western wear loving ladies. Made by hand at the foot of the beautiful Black Hills, in Rapid City, South Dakota. We have locally sourced and high quality imported semi-precious gemstones, genuine freshwater pearls, and electroplated natural aspen leaves. Custom orders accepted. Visit our sight and follow us on Twitter and Pinterest to see our stunning pieces.

http://www.hartsd.com/

http://www.hartsensedesign.com
Hubbell Trading Post
Hubbell Trading Post
Oldest continuously operated trading post in the West! Established in 1876, now a National Historic Site. Visit to see our amazing collection of fine Navajo rugs, Southwest Native American jewelry, and other Native handcrafted arts.

The trading post has been operated since 1967 by Western National Parks Association (WNPA), a non-profit partner of the National Park Service (NPS). WNPA operates Hubbell Trading Post in much the same fashion as it was in the late 1800s. It was then that John Lorenzo Hubbell farmed, raised sheep, and founded the frontier store where Navajos exchanged rugs and crafts for food and supplies.

The Hubbell family operated the post into the 1960s when it was acquired by the NPS, which maintains the historic site, including the stone-and-adobe trading post and Hubbell homestead. In addition to the trading post, visitors today can also take in a self-guided walk of the grounds and a NPS guided tour of Hubbell’s home. Inside, the home is furnished as it was in Hubbell’s time — bold Navajo rugs and blankets, paintings and dozens of Navajo baskets line the rough-hewn wood beams.

Take a trip back in time. The year is 1898 on the Arizona frontier. In a corner of Arizona Territory sits the busy Hubbell facility. The owner, influential and respected trader John Lorenzo Hubbell, has become a key player in revitalizing the Navajo economy, including its traditional arts and crafts. The Navajo routinely travel up to one hundred miles to trade in his store. Hubbell is widely viewed as both a friend and cordial host.

Today, instead of horses and wagons out front, you’ll find cars, RVs, and pickup trucks. Edison Eskeets, WNPA’s trader and recognized as the area’s rug expert, stands behind the counter, trading and conversing with Native American artists and park visitors. Rugs are piled high in the “rug room.” The “trader’s office” is filled with authentic and original silver and turquoise jewelry, woven baskets, paintings, and native pottery. The historic “bullpen” features a large, well-worn u-shaped wooden counter. Groceries, hardware, artist supplies, blankets, saddles, and more are displayed throughout the room. Locals and tourists gathering about also play a part in this unique energy and mélange of today and yesteryear.

At Hubbell, visitors discover a taste of tradition and history combined with a unique shopping experience. Park visitors can often view our master artist Ruby Hubbard weaving a rug on loom in the park visitor center. These beautiful works-in-progress are frequently sold to visitors before they are even finished.

For those thinking about purchasing a Navajo rug or wanting to learn about other regional Native American arts, Hubbell Trading Post is the place to come, and our expert staff members are the people to consult. Each rug, whether destined to decorate a floor, hang on a wall, or drape over a couch, represents the amazing tapestry of Navajo culture, history, and artistry.

Hubbell’s place in the community is just as important as its place in history. Today, the trading post supports more than 1000 individual artists. Navajo, Hopi, and Zuni artists still drive hundreds of miles to sell their rugs, jewelry, baskets, carvings, pottery, paintings, and more. Hubbell’s continues the tradition of supporting artists — young and old — with varying degrees of skills, from novice to master, ensuring artists continue to mature and thrive. The trading post's role in the local economy is just as important today. Direct purchases from artisans exceed $500,000 annually. We supply loans and cash checks to local artisans and established community members. The post also employs nine+ local residents, providing valuable jobs on the Navajo Nation. In conjunction with the NPS, the trading post hosts community events such as the annual Christmas luminaria celebration and raffle give-away.

For those who make the trip to the trading post, the drive through the Navajo Nation is a reward in itself with traditional Navajo hogans along the way and red and purple vistas framed by an endless sky. Trading post visitors often find overnight accommodations in nearby Chinle and visit the tranquilly beautiful Canyon de Chelly National Monument the next day. It’s a 40-minute drive from the trading post, and arguably this unforgettable scenery rivals the Grand Canyon. Other parks in the region include Navajo National Monument, Monument Valley, and Petrified Forest.

http://www.hubbelltradingpost.org/
928-755-3254

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