Designy and eco-infused art supplies for professional artists, proud amateurs, and regular kids. Arte carries everything from oil paints to acrylic markers and saw-shaped sticky notes.
A graduate of the Estonian Art Academy, founder Kadri imports all products directly, tests them, and displays the results for possible inspiration.
Brain pin: Want to spruce up an old shirt or some other tired thing, but feeling light on ideas? Bring it along when you visit. Staff will help you brainstorm.
Artproofi is a photolab that is focusing on printing the large scale photos. Our photos stand out because of the gallery-like quality. You can find ArtPrint shop in our rooms that is opened on working days 10 AM until 6 PM!
You will get consultation on forming the photos as well as order wide range of printing solutions (such as photos on kapa, photo wallpapers and other).
Forget monochrome retail. This lush, feminine dress and boot shop radiates with colorful patterns.
Karit lived in Sharm el-Sheikh as a diving instructor and ran two dress shops. When Egypt succumbed to political storms, she returned to Estonia. Her shop carries low-volume local designers from Italy to Turkey. Every piece is hand-picked by Karit herself.
My Suzani is Karit’s footwear brand for women, inspired by embroidered suzani textiles from Central Asia. Her boots are made to fit each buyer’s unique foot and calf shape, and finished in 2-3 weeks. If patience isn’t your thing, small batches of ready-to-wear boots will save the day.
A fairtrade dress shop spiced with wine and Zotter chocolate. And coats, blouses, t-shirts and socks. Their clothing is made from cotton, hemp, linen, or bamboo. With bright colors and patterns all over.
As self-confessed “first crazies to build a pure fairtrade company in Estonia”, sisters Külli and Ülle source most clothing from the UK’s Nomads, mixed with colorful four-sided wrap skirts from Zand Amsterdam. Also check out bamboo socks by Thought, and Bambooka sunglasses with a fascinating African story behind them.
Not your posh designer store with uppity staff. Instead, warmth. And stylish Swedish and Danish interior design in toned-down hues. In the 90s, owner Kairit worked at the Estonian embassy in Stockholm and fell in love with the Scandinavian lifestyle.
“Design is one thing,” she says. “But Scandinavians know how to enjoy life with warmth and kindness.” Which also sums up her store and cafe corner. Simple, stylish, relaxing. Scents, music, candles, and staff so nice you’ll question your moral core.
You can find wide choice of high-quality designer bikes here. JOOKS is a bike shop that crosses the boarders of usual shop – it’s a center for biking enthusiasts and events. As in all really god bike shops, you can have a coffee and snacks there.
Woven interior textiles, clothing, and accessories by artist and lecturer Mare Kelpman. In her wool or linen creations vintage patterns and Nordic minimalism keep each other in check. “A bit of childhood, a bit of safe wool,” Mare says. With alpaca and mohair items slated for the autumn.
You’ll find no prints here. Instead, Mare strives to keep the more laborious textile arts alive. Wool deserves that. Oh, and if you’re into synthetic stuff, keep your polyacrylonitrile secrets silent here.
The definitive Baltic design shop. If designers from this neck of the woods have something to say, they do it at Les Petites. From clothing to jewelry and room scents. And men’s stuff.
“I want to stay ahead of things,” says owner Elena Volk. To spot new talent, she takes a quarterly designer-hunting bus trip to Riga and Vilnius. (No designers are hurt in the process.)
Right now, she’s a fan of Latvian brand Talented, which dresses both sexes. Women’s clothes by Lithuania’s LeMuse also earn high praise. In Estonia, she’s in awe of Ellen Richard, a new brand by designer Kristi Pärn.
Skin and the environment. Cosmetics need to play nice with both. At Mimesis, they do. Nearly 30 Estonian brands (probably the most you’ll find in one place) and 20 imported ones. With wine tips to boot, if owner Kerli is around. Her being a certified sommelier and all.
Mimesis staff knows their stuff. So ask. Or head straight to the peat mask section. Can’t go wrong with the peat mask section.
A united front for three businesses bringing you wool, cotton, thoughtful playthings and handmade cosmetics.
Eerin makes kids’ clothing from soft organic cotton and bamboo fiber. First, fabrics are woven, then the Eerin team adds silk-screen prints by Ulla Saar. Did we say kids? Hats and shirts are also available for adults, with maternity clothing on the way.
Villapai is a nature- and community-friendly vision of retail for kids and their parents. Its wool is sourced from a farmer in Lahemaa National Park and spun into incredibly soft yarn in old mills, without breaking its fibers. That softness turns into pants, vests, dresses, gloves, and coveralls. Alpaca wool products are the newest addition to the soft-as-a-hug line-up.
Villapai also carries select products from other makers. Want a lovely example? Retro-styled teddy bears made from fabric scraps.
Ear pin: The shop is also famous for its carry slings and superb advice on babywearing. Ask for Kadri, one of just two certified babywearing consultants in the country.
Nurme makes natural cosmetics and other lovely things ranging from soap to oils to scented candles. Don’t think much of soap? Not impressed Nurme’s soapstone and vegetable-fat base? You’ll reconsider once the added goat milk or herbal tea have softened your senses.
Bakery „Muhu Pagarid” offers freshly baked traditional dark bread with seeds – sunflower, hemp and flaxseeds. Our breads are made from rye flour, no yeast or wheat added! We use demerara sugar, sea salt and malt to give specific taste.
We also make white bread with spelt and wheat flour mixture, we add butter. On Wednesday (from 12 o’clock) we offer bread with big hazelnuts.
You can also find a selection of craft beers and honey from Muhu island, butter from Saaremaa. You’re very welcome!
A showroom and cafe by an organic wholesaler who supplies gourmet shelves at Stockmann, Kaubamaja and other big stores in the Baltics. Owners Alex and his wife Maria got the bug for organic when living in London. With a welcome twist. “It has to be organic,” Alex says. “But it must also taste good.”
Frozen organic ice cream, pizza, veggies and berries. French chicken, Irish salmon by special order, Grumpy Mule Signature organic coffees, and 50 shades of tea by English Tea Shop.
Brain pin: Organic not hardcore enough for you? Ask for Italian Demeter ice cream and vegetables from biodynamic agriculture.
Oh My! is the 50ies style cloths store for women who celebrate their feminity and style. The cosy store offers well known vintage brands as Lindy Bop and Collectif but also delivers its own clothing line that is made in Estonia.
Oh My! is best store for all those women who want to evolve their own signature style.
Ruth Bekker is an experiences massage therapist who has worked abroad and opened the parlor in Telliskivi. You can enjoy classical, sports, therapeutic massage as well as other kinds of massage and therapies there.
NEW! It is possible to enjoy facial treatments at Ruth’s parlor.
From Asian handicrafts to hookahs, clothing and semiprecious stone jewelry. Without breaking the bank. UU started 20 years ago in an old-town cellar and was as much an incense-infused escape for artsy souls as a retail space. The store may have grown into a bona fide chain, but founders still personally trek through India, China, Indonesia, Thailand, and Nepal to source their goods.
Brain pin: One of the cofounders is so committed to scouting merchandise in Asia, he only visits Estonia in the summer. As a result, the Telliskivi shop alone boasts 4,000 different items.
A cornucopia for women drawn to light, romantic hues and floral themes. What started as a lifestyle blog is now a store packed with handpainted furniture, decorative items, and clothing. And Annie Sloan chalk paints. And what’s arguably Estonia’s richest selection of cabinet knobs.
Brain pin: Those floral-painted sideboards and cupboards? That’s rescued furniture given a new lease on life by artist Marju Villem.