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Locals already know that there have been some perceptible changes in Hopewell Borough over the past year or so — with the arrival of Brick Farm Market, SweetGrass, Sourland CyclesFilling Station Studio, and Hopewell Motors — to name a few.

Along with these, familiar Amy Karyn Home Collections that has occupied 64 East Broad Street (where some rumors have been stirring about who might be moving) in Hopewell Borough, has made a move but don’t worry! She has not moved far.

Now, located at the old Sunoco Station at 38 East Broad Street, Amy Karyn Home Collections is joined by two other design-based businesses — ThinkForm, an architectural firm, and A Step in Stone, a designer tile showroom.

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Amy Karyn Home Collections, owned by designer Amy Karyn Lichstein, is the flagship location in what Lichstein calls “a showroom where everything is for sale,” specializing in casually elegant custom home design textiles, wall coverings, furniture and accessories. The store offers personal services such as in-store consultations and interior design services, as well as the complete collection of Amy Karyn home décor, fabrics, furniture, even window treatments.

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In addition to the services Lichstein offers at the location in Hopewell Borough, she also proud to share that she meticulously oversees the creation of her fabric designs at her printing facility, Paramount Handprints, in New Jersey.

Lichstein is so happy to continue to locate her home-base in Hopewell Borough — it is a perfectly centralized location for all her clients and she love the charming feel of such a beautiful historic town.

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For more information, check out her website: www.amykaryn.com

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Mary Galioto
Mary Galioto is the founder, publisher and editor of MercerMe, and a lawyer. Originally from Brooklyn, Mary has progressively moved deeper and deeper into New Jersey, settling in the heart of the state: Mercer County. Formerly the author of an embarrassingly informal blog, Mary is a lifelong writer and asker of questions and was even mentioned, albeit briefly, in the New York Times and Washington Post. In her free time, Mary fills her life with mild germaphobia, excessive self-reflection, enthusiastic television viewing, and misguided adventures in random hobbies.

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