As a “teaching theatre”, this playhouse trains novice actors, as well as showcases experienced actors and emerging writers. If you love musical theatre, you’ll enjoy their productions of Broadway musicals.
This wonderful organization allows elderly and disabled residents to live at home by sending in affordable help.
Produce from this garden in West Cornwall goes to the food pantry at St. Thomas Episcopal Church in Amenia Union, which feeds more than 120 people each week. The garden is always looking for donations and, in season, for volunteers to help with planting, weeding and harvesting. Contact Mary Gates.
This organization provides services to people suffering emotional, sexual or physical abuse. It uses volunteers regularly, either for special events or in its office.
Off the chart gourmet pizza, focaccia, salads, soups, and pastries are impossible to resist at this little Sharon gem. Carro Café’s organic, artisanal meals will tantalize even the most discriminating palate. A real treat. Call for hours.
9 Calkinstown Road
This family run farm has been around for more than 30 years and has developed from a simple road side farm stand selling locally grown produce to a full scale, extensive garden center, farm market and fine food market. They grow their own corn, tomatoes, lettuce, potatoes, squash; and they also sell locally produced berries, milk and dairy products, cheese, home-baked breads, pies, jellies, and honey.
They sell seafood (sushi rolls are plentiful and fresh), bakery (baguettes are the best around), meat, pizza, deli, organic produce, cut fruit, and flowers.
10 Gay Street
Helen Killmer has been offering one-on-one and group fitness classes in her Sharon studio for years. Within the walls of this beautifully serene barn studio, she offers endurance spin, S.W.A.T., yoga workshops and kettle bell training, just to name a few of the classes available.
41 Gay Street
The Gay-Hoyt House, built in 1775, is considered a typical example of a Yankee village home of the better kind, built of brick rather than wood, with its central hall, end chimneys, conventional fenestration and room plan. The use of brick in Connecticut was never very common. The front and south walls are laid in Flemish bond, and the north and rear are so-called American. So strong was the Yankee tradition that instead of running the end walls above the gable end, as in Dutch houses, the overhanging sloping gable was preferred. The fine points are the interesting treatment of the window heads, the simple light over the front door with a slight arching of the brickwork above. The stringcourse was added to break the monotony of the wall surface and to mark the stories. The front porch is an addition, built a few years later than the house.
18 Main Street
This spectacular nature center has over 11 miles of hiking trails. It’s a wildlife sanctuary and there are nature programs throughout the year.
Building bridges between the past, present and future through programs, collections and exhibitions is the mission of the Sharon Historical Society.
18 Main Street