Gray Raven Farm has moved its store to the center of town.
Dan and Sharon Bergeron have moved their store to 65 North Main Street, filling a vacant storefront across the street from the police station. The two had been leasing the former Bradley Farm.
The local developer hadn't planned on moving offices, or buying a 100,000-square-foot historic mill, or being engaged in a half-dozen (at least) different ventures ranging from restaurants to college housing. Rather than a straight line, Moresi and his company have taken a circuitous path, shifting and adapting as the economy has changed and opportunities arose.
Her passing just over a month ago could have meant the end of the one of the city's favorite breakfast. But Lefaver wasn't going to let all her hard work in making Linda's Cafe a success disappear: She found someone willing to continue her legacy.
The firm is celebrating its 20th year. It was established by David Milligan in 1998 as Colt Investment Services, and purchased the South Street location earlier this year. The firm specializes in retirement income strategies.
Phelps was previously located in Williamstown but opened shop in the Norad Mill on Roberts Drive in October. Nestled on the third floor in Suite 302, Phelps said she has already seen an uptick in business.
Although the two Summer Street businesses have found success on their own, owners Ashley Priester and Sarah Raschdorf decided to relocate under the same roof and utilize the natural synergy between their two stores.
After seven years on North Street, Mad Macs is moving to the Allendale Shopping Plaza.
Founder Scott Kirchner announced last week that the company plans to renovate the former Optical Center space into a larger retail store and expanded service and training area.