A one-of-a-kind company store, once the center of town, becomes a showcase for coal camp history.
To a ruin with a history comes a man with a history and a plan.
Preserves from In a Jam! provide a tasty trip into the past.
A motorcycle-riding, freewheeling English major-turned-professional chef uses travel to inspire his food.
From the hills of central Italy to the mountains of Pocahontas County, Alpine Ristorante brings hearty eats to hardy skiers.
Mark Soukup of Monroe County has been handmaking furniture in the tradition of the finest cabinetmakers for three decades.
Shops in Point Pleasant offer Mothman-themed foods.
The Inn at Abbott Farm offers farm-fresh foods, easy access to outdoor adventures, and uniquely-decorated accommodations.
Once a swank resort destination, Monroe County and its county seat of Union are now appreciated as a quiet remove from the bustle.
Olive Tree Café in South Charleston makes traditional Mediterranean food with no apologies.
Senator Shelley Moore Capito recently visited Harpers Ferry to witness firsthand how small businesses are seizing tourism opportunities.
Creative tech lets guests at Snowshoe communicate with life on this planet without keeping scientists from searching for life elsewhere.
Celebrate the 100th anniversary of the National Park Service at these special places in West Virginia.
This is the place to go for pasta, pepperoni rolls, and everything in between.
This tiny market is a huge boon to its community.
What do a resort in Colorado, an inn at a gristmill in Virginia, and an eclectic restaurant in downtown Washington, D.C., have in common? They are all owned by West Virginians. Join WV Living editor Nikki Bowman as she ventures beyond our borders in search of unique places with strong ties to the Mountain State.
West Virginia's Eastern Panhandle is home to several historic houses with ties to our founding father.
This restaurant is serving up surprisingly healthy—and delicious—food in southern West Virginia.
A Jackson County distillery makes authentic moonshine, on the right side of the law.
Huntington swears by Jim’s Steak and Spaghetti House and its old-school feel.