When Harvey’s restaurant in Tupelo was closed during the summer for five weeks beginning in July for remodeling, some Harvey’s loyal customers were not happy. Linda Edge, who has been eating at Harvey’s for more than 20 years, was disappointed to hear they would be closed for more than a month.
If there is one thing that can be supported in a college town, it is a T-shirt shop. However, the idea of selling Ole Miss and Greek life T-shirts in Oxford has become a saturated business market, with a number of T-shirt designers and retailers moving to town to support this need over the last couple of decades. Two entrepreneurial college students came to Oxford and identified a deficit in the market for cool vintage clothing.
Oxford is a hot town for buying property. That has led some area real estate companies to double in size over the last decade.
Pop. Fizz. It’s that satisfying sound you hear when you open a soda that triggers your caffeine addiction. It’s also a place for clothing addicts. Popfizz Boutique, with locations in Oxford and Jackson, is a popular place to find the latest trends. The stores are owned and operated by four Ole Miss alumni who never imagined it would be part of their future.
Sip in the ‘Sip: Oxford welcomes new shake and tea business billed as healthy alternative to high sugar options
Owners of the new business Oxfordsip believe you can Sip your way to a healthier and slimmer body.
Many little girls dream of growing up and becoming cheerleaders. Oxford Cheer and Tumble is one of the places where they learn the skills needed to join a squad.
High Point Coffee, once located on the Oxford Square, has a new location that business owners hope college students will find appealing.
Every lost dog from Oxford ends up in Taylor. That’s why the owners of a new coffee shop at 4 Town Square Lane in Taylor decided to name it Lost Dog Coffee. The business about 20 minutes outside of Oxford is in Plein Air, a small community with a chapel, event space and brunch restaurant. The building for the coffee shop was finished a few weeks ago just in time for the grand opening Saturday, Sept, 15, the weekend of the Alabama vs. Ole Miss game.
S marks the spot. Shed Fitness will open its doors Saturday, Oct. 13, to the Oxford community. Although its focus is about getting stronger and leaner at a high pace, the owners also want to grow a fitness community. Amzie Williams founded Shed in 2014. The former Ole Miss linebacker said he felt like no one offered a workout that focused on specific muscle groups daily. football
When most Oxford locals hear the words “Rafters” or “The Annex,” they may only think of bars on the Square. Few know about the venues’ music influence. Each business owned by the Chadwick family has its own unique music style, and much work is involved in distinguishing them from other Square businesses.
Let’s eat without regret. Let’s love kale. Let’s embrace quinoa. Let’s try new things. These four statements are part of the Freshii company mantra. Billed as part of a “health and wellness brand,” Freshii, located on the University of Mississippi’s campus at 218 Dormitory Row W., offers healthful food options.
You may have heard of Frank and Marlee’s, or maybe even Murph’s, or before that – Ireland’s Irish Pub. But now the building at 1210 Harrison Avenue is called Harrison’s, named after the street it’s on. Harrison’s Manager Jackson May reopened the bar Sept. 15. “We’ve got a fresh take on the dive bar,” he said. “We’re adding a deck onto it. Frank and Marlee’s had a deck already, but it was small. The new deck is going to be twice the size of Round Table’s deck, and we’re going to put the swings back up that were on the porch before. But all in all, we kind of just wanted to add a new tradition onto an already Oxford classic.”
Gosh Almighty! It’s a popular exclamation Rebel fans say every time they chant “Hotty Toddy!” It’s also the name of a hamburger at Oxford Burger Company. The casual restaurant that serves hometown burgers with fresh products is located right off the Square at 920 E. Jackson Ave.
Lips (and numbers) Don’t Lie: Olive Branch entrepreneurs sell lipstick, earning money from multi-level marketing
Chloe Baker Oxford Stories email@example.com When Leigh Harville was teaching second graders two years ago, she never imagined she would one day work from home and control her own career. Today, she […]
Cheerleading isn’t always considered a sport, but it takes a lot of time, effort and athleticism, especially down south at the University of Mississippi where cheerleading is taken seriously.
You’ve probably heard their names before, whether it’s from the movie, “The Blind Side,” or passing by the Tuohy Center on the Ole Miss Campus. Leigh Ann Tuohy and her daughter, Collins, are diehard Rebel fans with a love for family, football, and giving back to the community.
Step into her room, and visitors are greeted by the strong smell of freshly opened paint. Her bed is pushed to the corner of her room to allow space for a makeshift art studio, a coffee table covered with colorful patches of paint and numerous paint brushes. Nakiyah Jordan is an art major at the University of Mississippi who spends her spare time painting and fighting for equality on campus.
Every day, 15 people are diagnosed with ALS, or amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, and about 5,600 new cases are diagnosed per year, according to alsa.org. Better known as Lou Gehrig’s disease, ALS is a disease that attacks the body’s nerve cells and pathways in the brain and spinal cord. One Ole Miss student is helping fight it.
Two hours prior to kickoff, fans fill the Grove to tailgate and line the Walk of Champions where there is free entertainment featuring the Ole Miss Pride of the South and Spirit Squads.
Elgin Cato Oxford Stories firstname.lastname@example.org It was a sunny day in Jacksonville, Florida when the mother and sister of Germantown native Hannah Christopher walked into a local business that sparked the idea […]
Meg Brashears Oxford Stories email@example.com Most people have heard of the “Freshman 15.” Trying to eat healthy in college is sometimes […]
Most people can only imagine having their voice on video games, commercials, or even narrating a magazine article. Oxford resident Andy Field has done all of these things and more. Field, 47, started his voiceover business five years ago hoping to turn it into more than just a part-time job. He records all voiceovers at home.
Most people only dream of seeing their name on the big-screen, but for amateur filmmaker William Martinko, this dream has become a reality. Currently a sophomore at Temple University in Philadelphia, Martinko has been producing films since middle school, and his works range from gripping shorts to full-length features. In a world filled with so much noise, he has used his talent to make his voice and message heard loud and clear.