Jesika von Rabbit is the witch who lures you into a candy house, the siren who pulls you close — even though you know better.
Pappy & Harriet’s Pioneertown Palace, a honky-tonk in the High Desert, is perched at the edge of a dusty town that was originally constructed to be an Old West movie set.
Cooking isn’t just about making food, says Aarti Sequeira. It’s your invitation to the table. Sequeira will hold a demo during Palm Desert Food & Wine.
The goal of Coachella Valley organizations like Friends of the Desert Mountains is to stoke a passion for the environment through recreation programs.
The Studebaker Avanti, designed by Raymond Loewy, couldn’t possibly be more Palm Springs, even if it were shaken and adorned with an olive.
The first thing you’ll notice about Watsu is how comfortable the water feels — so slipping into the pool feels as natural as breathing.
“Where are the the bubbles,” says Jeff Geraci. He has to shout to be heard over the whirring, metallic din of the airboat as it propels across the murky water. He points to a place in the distance where the placid surface blisters and burbles. The captain of this boat is Tom Anderson from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service,
Wine bars are cozy and cocktail bars are a chic delight. But a roadhouse is like slipping on a well-worn glove. Good roadhouses have all the trappings of a traditional bar. Certainly there’s a bartender, some stools, and an array of taps. But there’s something else — an elusive, indefinable quality that makes this more than just a place to
It was dry in the desert. That’s the way it’s supposed to be, of course. But for me as a recent transplant to the Coachella Valley, the land here seemed particularly parched. The ground was rattlesnake colored but soft, like ash. I was about a mile, maybe two, into the slot canyon, on a hike with a group in an
One of the stories often told about Palm Springs’ early history (a story like many others with one foot in the truth and the other hovering somewhere near it) is that the valley was a magnet to Hollywood celebrities because many of them had a clause in their contracts forbidding them to travel farther than 120 miles from their studios.