The practicality of carrying all of your necessities on your back while still looking stylish is exactly why backpacks are a hot trend for fall.
Shops & Business
Slide open the sunroof and crank up the heat. It’s October in Minnesota. Whether that means tailgating, stirring up a cozy meal, baking bread, or dipping caramel apples, our local grocers have plenty of fun fall foods to fill your basket.
Whole Foods Market
Edina resident Cathy Cella has been active in the community for 33 years and she isn’t planning on slowing down anytime soon. Because of this, she was awarded a Connecting with Kids Leadership Award last spring.
Dogs are becoming more a part of daily life, and business owners like the option of taking their furry friends to work. Two local businesses are in on this workday revolution.
Edina Magazine has been celebrating local residents and retailers since before “local” became a buzzword and a movement. So when we discover someone whose business inspires and encourages a love of locality, we get excited.
Erica Campbell believes in roots—creating them and tending to their growth. When she moved in July 2015 to Edina from the Washington, D.C., area with her husband, Ian, and their two children, she didn’t waste time.
When you love social media and have a passion for health care, amazing things can happen. In 2015, Julie Swenson, a public relations and social media marketing professional, decided to start a company that would help health care professionals and clinics better connect with people.
Don’t let back-to-school shopping be a burden. We’ve enlisted the expertise of three Edina moms to help you navigate the racks in search of on-trend and mom-approved kids’ fashion.
It was 1976. Judith Guest had recently moved to Edina and looked to the Newcomers’ Club for opportunities to become connected. Guest and other new-on-the-block book lovers were encouraged to sign up for Newcomers’ “alternate” book club that met at night.
In the five years between college and becoming a school counselor at South View Middle School, Paul Andress held just about every odd job imaginable.
(The space before the renovation.)