Making an Impact on the Place They Call Home
1 Go Sandpoint Magazine
VP of Mortgage Lending
+ I have lived in North Idaho since 2007.
+ I have been doing mortgages for 20 years,
and I still love it!
+ My family means the world to me, and I am
fortunate enough to provide for them while
helping other families with one of the
biggest purchases of their lives.
+ My strength is developing long-term
relationships with my clients and with agents,
and those relationships are the cornerstone
of my business.
“Top service from start to finish, Lee Hardin,
Robyn and the whole team were responsive to
messages, kept us in the loop the whole time and
were very professional and friendly throughout.”
–Danielle B. 2020
113 Cedar St., Sandpoint, ID 83864
O: 208.714.0958 | C: 208.946.0850
Rate.com/LeeHardin | Lee.Hardin@rate.com
Guaranteed Rate cannot guarantee that an applicant will be approved or that a closing can occur within a specific time frame. All dates are estimates and will vary based on all involved parties level of participation at any stage of the loan process. Contact Guaranteed Rate for more information.
NMLS ID: 707780, LO#: AZ - 1000900, HI - HI-707780, ID - MLO-21376, IL - 031.0048735, OR - Licensed, WA - MLO-707780, WI – 707780 | Guaranteed Rate Inc.; NMLS #2611; For licensing information visit nmlsconsumeraccess.org. Equal Housing Lender. Conditions may apply AZ -
14811 N. Kierland Blvd., Ste. 100, Scottsdale, AZ, 85254, Mortgage Banker License #090707 HI - Lic#HI-2611 ID - Guaranteed Rate, Inc. Lic #MBL-5827 IL - Residential Mortgage Licensee - IDFPR, 122 South Michigan Avenue, Suite 1900, Chicago, Illinois, 60603, 312-793-3000, 3940 N. Ravenswood Ave.,
Chicago, IL 60613 #MB.0005932 #ML-3836 - 3940 N. Ravenswood Ave., Chicago, IL 60613 , Licensed under the Oregon Consumer Finance Act WA - Lic #CL-2611
2 Go Sandpoint Magazine
Going above & beyond
is our standard.
208.265.7362 | 113 N. First Ave., Sandpoint, ID | www.SandpointIdahoRealEstate.com
Go Sandpoint Magazine 3
DIRECTOR OF MARKETING
Allyia Briggs | 208.620.5444
Alyssa Koberstien | 208.620.5456
EDITOR IN CHIEF
Jillian Chandler | firstname.lastname@example.org
Colin Anderson | Taylor Shillam | Joshua Nishimoto
CREATIVE DIRECTOR | Maddie Horton
LEAD GRAPHIC DESIGNER | Darbey Russo
GRAPHIC DESIGNER | Marisa Inahara
GRAPHIC DESIGNER | Nicole Robitaille
DIGITAL CREATIVE DIRECTOR | Whitney Lebsock
DIRECTOR OF OPERATIONS | Rachel Figgins
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR | Steve Russo
MANAGING PARTNER | Kim Russo
FOR ANY PROJECT
Sandpoint Super Drug includes an ACE Hardware
outlet with a huge selection of stock on hand. Our
products and expertise will make whatever you’re
working on a breeze!
Janel Gion cover, Abigail Thorpe pg. 14
Courtesy Photos: Litehouse pg. 10
Voted Best Hardware Store!
604 N. 5th Ave., Sandpoint, ID • 208.263.1408
Go Sandpoint Magazine is published monthly and
distributed freely throughout North Idaho. Opinions
expressed in articles or advertisements do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the publisher. Go Sandpoint
Magazine is not responsible for omissions or information
that has been misrepresented to the magazine. Go
Sandpoint Magazine is produced and published by Like
Media, and no part of this publication may be reproduced
or transmitted without the permission of the publisher.
4 Go Sandpoint Magazine
What you need for
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SHOP OUR EXTENSIVE ORGANIC SECTION
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We are working together with several farms to give you a greater
variety of products you may not find in your local store. Please
check out our Online Farm Store for great quality products.
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 5
08 FINANCIAL FOCUS
Should you rethink your retirement date?
Litehouse: Nourishing a thriving community
14 KEEPING IT LOCAL
Supporting small businesses has an impact
that extends beyond First Avenue
18 SANDPOINT REAL ESTATE
20 Idaho Real Estate Update
24 Market Report
26 Sandpoint Real Estate Trends
34 CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Calendar of great local events, arts
36 FUN FACT
What’s in a name?
38 LOCAL GUIDE
38 Places to Stay
38 Real Estate
40 Health & Beauty
42 Things To Do
42 Top 10 Things To Do
44 Local Eats
46 CITY MAP
Get to know the places within
Sandpoint’s city limits
47 LAKE PEND OREILLE MAP
Explore all of the incredible destinations
along the shores of Lake Pend Oreille
Making an Impact on the Place They Ca l Home
1 Go Sandpoint Magazine
ABOUT THE COVER
6 Go Sandpoint Magazine
What started as a family owned restaurant has grown
to become a 100 percent employee owned company.
Committed to its employees and the community
it serves, Litehouse embraces four core values—
Integrity, Commitment to Excellence, Accountability
and Stewardship—in order to continue its mission.
Read more about Litehouse and its positive impact
on page 10.
Cover photo by Janel Gion.
Go Sandpoint Magazine 7
F I N A N C
I A L F O C U S
Should you rethink your retirement date?
Why? Because we’re built for
This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your local Edward Jones
Financial Advisor Caleb Bowman
So what’s important t
When would you like to retire? You may What are some of these moves? Consider these
already have a certain age in mind, but suggestions:
it might be a good idea to view your
retirement date as more of a moving target, since • Take full advantage of your retirement accounts.
changes in your life can affect your thinking—and While you’re still working, try to put in as much as
your financial strategy.
you can afford to your 401(k) or other employersponsored
retirement plan, and increase your
Here’s a timely
of the COVID-19 contributions when your salary goes up.
pandemic and its effect on employment, 35 percent these accounts, devote a reasonable amount of
of Americans say they are now planning to retire your dollars to growth-oriented investments. If you
as been committed to providing
later, according to an Edward Jones/Age Wave study
titled Four Pillars of the New Retirement: What a
decide to retire earlier than you had thought, you
may need to modify your risk level somewhat by
alized service to individual
Difference a Year Makes. The same study found investing more conservatively in the last few years
that more than 60 percent of retirees wish they before your new retirement date, but for most of the
had done a better job of planning for the financial time you’re contributing to a 401(k), you really want
and face-to-face meetings
focuses on quality investments
Make you, call my your
Make priority. your
477100 Highway 95 Suite B
future Ponderay, ID 83852 a
208-255-2613 Caleb L Bowman
www.edwardjones.com Financial Advisor
Edward Jones makes sense for
d eb to your L Bowman
Edward Jones - It’s Time for Investing to F
Dreaming up the
aspects of retirement.
to strive for as much growth as possible, within your
ideal retirement is
• Keep your debts low. If you retire sooner than you
had planned, voluntarily not, you don’t want to
on responses from more than 4,629 investors who primarily in
be saddled with a heavy debt load. So, while you’re
the 18 firms included in the study. The majority of the study was fielded in D
there is ours.
still working, try to follow a budget and oversee
Your experiences may vary. Rating may not be your indicative cash flow a way of that future allows you to performa
incurring heavy debts.
be representative of any one client’s experience because it reflects an avera
of responding clients. Visit jdpower.com/awards.
dpoint, ID 83864
To learn more about why
303 Pine Street, Sandpoint, ID
477100 Highway 95 Suite B
Ponderay, ID 83852
Of course, the pandemic is (hopefully) a once-ina-lifetime
occurrence, but any number of smallerscale
events could also affect your retirement date.
For example, if you get a new, higher-paying job,
you should be able to increase the amount of money
you put away for retirement—which, in turn,
could allow you to retire earlier than you had once
planned. On the other hand, if you lose a job and
you’re out of work for a while, you may be forced to
delay your retirement.
Your retirement lifestyle goals could change too.
Instead of saying “goodbye” to all forms of work, as
you once thought you’d do, you might discover that
you could make a reasonable amount of money as a
consultant—and if that’s the case, why shouldn’t you
retire earlier than you’d anticipated?
Caleb L Bowman
Here’s the key point: By planning ahead,
you can give yourself the flexibility to
respond to whatever changes come your way.
303 Pine Street
Sandpoint, ID 83864
• Review your financial strategy. Consistently
contributing to your 401(k) and managing your
debt load are important parts of your overall
financial strategy, but you’ll want to review that
strategy periodically, possibly with the help of a
financial advisor, to make sure it’s still appropriate
for your goals. Deciding to retire earlier or later
will certainly affect this strategy, but so will other
factors, such as your children’s education goals,
your life partner’s income, your tax situation and
your estate plans.
Preparation and flexibility: They’re two keys to
helping you successfully reach your retirement
date—whenever it occurs.
8 Go Sandpoint Magazine
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 9
NOURISHING A THRIVING
HOW LITEHOUSE IS MAKING AN IMPACT ON
THE PLACE THEY CALL HOME
10 Go Sandpoint Magazine
are Highest in November
Northwest Auto Body will proudly donate
$50.00 to the Bonner Community Food Center
for any wild animal collision we repair in the
month of November.
1305 Michigan Street | Sandpoint
1202 Triangle Drive | Ponderay
Sandpoint’s Neighborhood Mexican Restaurant!
Margarita Monday - All Day | Taco Tuesday - All Day
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 11
Go Sandpoint Magazine 11
PERHAPS LITEHOUSE’S BIGGEST IMPACT
ON MEMBERS OF THE COMMUNITY IS ITS
STRUCTURE AS A 100 PERCENT EMPLOYEE-
12 Go Sandpoint Magazine
It was 1949, and Chef Ed Hawkins Sr. had
a problem on his hands. His boss was
complaining about the poor quality of blue
cheese dressing they served on salads in their
restaurant. Being a man of faith, Ed responded
to the problem the best way he knew how …
he prayed about it. The answer to his prayer
was a blend of mayonnaise, spices, crumbled
blue cheese and buttermilk.
Fast forward to 1963. Chef Ed Hawkins Sr.’s sons,
Doug and Edward Jr., had a dream of creating
year-round employment for the community of
Sandpoint, Idaho, by bottling the liquid gold of
ranch, blue cheese and thousand island dressing
sold in their family restaurant and selling it across
the Inland Northwest. They worked tirelessly
over the next several decades to make that
dream a reality.
A lot has changed since that first jar of Litehouse
salad dressing was sold to Roger’s Thrift
Store. One thing that has not changed is the
company’s commitment to having a positive
impact on its employees and the communities in
which it operates.
Through the ups and the downs, the good times and
the bad, Litehouse has relied upon four core values
to keep the organization focused on its mission and
grounded in its culture. The first three, Integrity,
Commitment to Excellence, and Accountability,
have helped keep the organization true to itself by
choosing to always do the right thing. But it is their
core value of Stewardship that manifests itself in
the most tangible way in our local community of
Over the years, there have been few events around
town that Litehouse has not sponsored or supported
in some fashion. In fact, over the last year, Litehouse
contributed over $500,000 to organizations such as
Kinderhaven, the Panhandle Alliance for Education,
the Bonner Community Food Bank and numerous
other nonprofit organizations, churches and youth
sporting activities, of which over $400,000 stayed in
the Sandpoint community. Recently, the company
committed to a new program called “High 5 for
Children,” where Litehouse will contribute a
minimum of 5 percent of their annual net income
to organizations that support meeting the basic
needs of children in areas like education, emotional
security, health, hunger, shelter or safety. Under
this new “High 5 for Children” initiative, Litehouse
expects to increase its Stewardship contributions to
nearly $1 million per year.
Perhaps Litehouse’s biggest impact on members
of the community is its structure as a 100 percent
employee-owned organization. What does it mean
to be “employee-owned”? Just what it says—that
the employees are the owners of the company.
This means each year, shares of the company’s
stock are distributed to its employees who help
operate the business every day. As a result of these
contributions, Litehouse’s employee owners have
created sizable retirement accounts that will be a
great benefit for their future.
“We understand that not every employee owner
thinks about their retirement when accepting a
position at Litehouse,” says Kelly Prior, president
and CEO of Litehouse, Inc. “However, we know that
in today’s economy, everybody can use a retirement
fund when that time comes in their career. When
we look at the accounts of our employee owners
that have been here since the start of the Employee
Stock Ownership Plan (ESOP) in 2006, all of them
now have six figure account balances, and still
growing,” says Prior.
Being employee owned isn’t just great for the
employees of the organization, it also creates a local
economic engine. Over the past couple of years,
Litehouse has paid out an average of $5.7 million
each year to those who have left the organization
after earning the ESOP benefits, and it expects to
pay an average of $9 million annually over the next
several years as well. Since the ESOP was started,
Litehouse has paid employee owners who have
left the organization a total of $9 million in Idaho
alone, and there are additional distributions every
year. Because Litehouse is owned by people with
deep roots in the community, more dollars stay
within our community and will be spent by the
retired employee owners on groceries, restaurants,
and shopping for their families, resulting in yet
another way Litehouse continues to help support its
“Being good stewards of our community is woven
into the fabric of Litehouse and what we stand for,”
says Prior. “We encourage all businesses to think
through how they can have their own unique and
positive impact, no matter how small, on the place
they choose to live and work.”
With the company’s continued success, they
are seeking to expand their local workforce in
Sandpoint. Litehouse has recently increased
starting wages and is seeking motivated and reliable
workers to join the Litehouse family. A career
at Litehouse includes comprehensive benefits,
competitive wages, and participation in the
Employee Stock Ownership Plan. Many positions
at Litehouse do not require previous experience,
and a full list of open positions can be found at
Go Sandpoint Magazine 13
14 Go Sandpoint Magazine
SUPPORTING SMALL BUSINESSES
HAS AN IMPACT THAT EXTENDS
BEYOND FIRST AVENUE
BY ABIGAIL THORPE
e’ve all been there—we think of an item we need or
want, whether it’s toilet paper, a book or the latest
home décor, and off we go to Amazon. It’s easy.
We don’t have to leave our home, and these days it
typically arrives within 48 hours, sometimes less. But with so many
options at our fingertips, shopping local has never been more
important. Sometimes a little extra time can go a long way to not
only supporting a small business but benefiting your community
and finding something a bit more unique than what a big box store
or online marketplace has to offer.
After a difficult season with pandemic restrictions and dropping
revenue, a busy summer was a boon for businesses downtown. On
most any day of the week, our streets, sidewalks and shops were
filled with tourists eager to grab a breath of fresh air and some
unique time away here in Sandpoint. But as the tourist throngs
start to fade, our small businesses depend on locals more than
ever to keep them alive, thriving, and keeping our community the
beautiful place we call home.
As the volume of business changes with the season, shops want to
be able to keep their doors open and their staff employed, explains
Deanna Harris of Sharon’s Hallmark on First Avenue.
The lifeblood of our community.
While the busy holiday season is just ahead and always proves a
big season for downtown small businesses, many of those same
businesses will face a slow in business as the winter continues
into spring, and they rely on business now and the continued
support of locals and visitors to continue successfully operating
in our community.
Indeed, small businesses are the lifeblood of our community, much
more than we even realize. Restaurants, shops, salons, boutiques
and more do much more than support the local business owners
and downtown; they create ripple effects that extend far beyond
the individual and even our business center.
“Because the downtown retailers and restaurants are a part of the
community, they are the ones who are volunteering for events and
giving donations to the kids’ fundraisers and different charities,
and you’re not going to get that when you shop online,” says Harris.
And when it comes to the Sandpoint we enjoy every season, it
simply wouldn’t be the same without a healthy small business
economy that provides local options and supports the economy.
Small businesses account for 65.1 percent of net new jobs created
since 2020, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Business
Employment Dynamics, and for every $100 spent at small
businesses, $48 stays in the community, compared to just $14 of
every $100 spent at box stores or national retailers, reports the
Small Business Administration.
Go Sandpoint Magazine 15
So, when we take the time to choose local businesses instead
of heading online or to Target, we’re not only allowing our
local entrepreneurs to thrive, we’re supporting our entire
community and continuing the eclectic downtown that
keeps Sandpoint alive. Beyond that, it’s simply more fun, and
you’ll find options you might not know exist.
It’s simply better.
New businesses are popping up in town all of the time, and
often you can find more unique options, competitive pricing
and more selections than you will online. And don’t discount
the personal aspect. Shopping local offers some extras you’ll
never find on Amazon or in a box store.
More local support means more downtown businesses, and
you know what that means ... more options. “You have a lot
of variety; it creates a much better atmosphere the more
businesses that are down here,” explains Harris. Along with
more selection and unique one-of-a-kind options, you’ll be
shopping from someone face-to-face, who gets to know you.
“You get more personalized service,” she adds. “A lot of these
people we’ve known for years, you know customers on a
first-name basis, you know the things they like.”
You can’t put a price on personalized service and a friendly
hello, no matter how easy it is to push that “Add to Cart”
button. Speaking of price, there’s a lot more personal
bonuses to shopping local than you may know. Many shops
offer complimentary wrapping or other services, as well as
fun events to thank their customers. And if you really want
to shop from home, some even have online stores you can
shop just as easily (if not more so) than Amazon.
So how can we “go local”?
Shopping local takes more thought, more intentionality and
sometimes a little more time and effort, but it’s absolutely
worth it. And the good news is, people are starting to catch
on. According to a November 2020 survey by Union Bank,
72 percent of Americans thought it was more important to
shop small businesses than to get a better deal. So how can
we better support our small businesses?
Think before you shop. Next time you need something,
whether it’s a gift or household item, stop to think about
where you can source it locally first. Sometimes all it takes
is retraining our mind to hit our own downtown sidewalks
before we drive to the box store or head online. You may
even find a new business you had no idea existed.
Gift local. A local gift is a lot more special than something
someone could find anywhere, and it also provides a fun
excuse for a shopping excursion. But you don’t have to have a
birthday or wedding approaching to shop. Stock up on some
gift cards from local businesses and give them out when you
need a gift, thank you, or simply want to let someone know
you’re thinking of them. It’s a simple and easy way to support
local businesses and gives others the opportunity to explore
our local businesses and restaurants for themselves.
AS THE VOLUME OF BUSINESS
CHANGES WITH THE SEASON,
SHOPS WANT TO BE ABLE TO KEEP
THEIR DOORS OPEN AND THEIR
WHILE THE BUSY HOLIDAY SEASON IS JUST AHEAD AND
ALWAYS PROVES A BIG SEASON FOR DOWNTOWN SMALL
BUSINESSES, MANY OF THOSE SAME BUSINESSES WILL FACE A
SLOW IN BUSINESS AS THE WINTER CONTINUES INTO SPRING,
AND THEY RELY ON BUSINESS NOW AND THE CONTINUED
SUPPORT OF LOCALS AND VISITORS TO CONTINUE
SUCCESSFULLY OPERATING IN OUR COMMUNITY.
16 Go Sandpoint Magazine
Use your digital acumen. You’re adept at online shopping and social
media, so how about taking those skills local? Write a good review
if you visit a shop you like. It will take you minutes but goes a long
way in helping support local businesses. Bought something you love
or enjoyed a good meal or local service? Post it on social media and
tag the business. It’s the perfect way to spread the love, show your
support and bring the focus local.
Participate. How often do we talk about how much we love a local
business, but then fail to participate in any of their events? If a spot is
hosting a special shopping night, an event to support charity, a new
release party or a fun-filled food, dance or music night, go. Support
can go beyond spending money to simply spending a bit of your time.
Spread the love. You’ve found your favorite restaurant in
town, or that boutique that always has something you can’t live
without. That’s fantastic! But don’t forget to spread the love to
other local businesses. You don’t have to give up your support
of one; just make an effort to visit somewhere else occasionally.
You might just find somewhere you love just as much.
Speaking of your favorite local businesses ... don’t keep them
a secret! Refer your friends and family to the places you
love to go, the stores you enjoy doing business with, and
the people who offer great services. They’ll thank you, and
in return you’ll ensure that the business you love so much
continues to stay successful.
There are many ways you can support local businesses, but it all starts
with making the time and effort to shop a little differently. The end
result? You’ll support our economy and keep our businesses thriving,
and in return you’ll receive special service, great experiences and
unique finds. So, make a point to support a local business in one way
each week. They’ll thank you.
Go Sandpoint Magazine 17
Go Sandpoint MagazineEAL E
Go Sandpoint Magazine 19
20 Go Sandpoint Magazine
IF ONE IS ASKING THEMSELVES,
“WHEN IS THE RIGHT TIME TO
BUY?” THE ANSWER IS WHENEVER
ONE IS READY. IT COMES DOWN
TO ONE’S OWN PERSONAL
FINANCIAL ABILITIES, GOALS
Know your financial abilities, goals and necessities
By Joshua Nishimoto
Home prices are slowly dropping, but not at any rate that locals will
appreciate. Although the housing market continues to benefit
the seller, many sellers are finding that they are pricing their
homes too high for the current housing climate and have had to
In Ada County, the largest most-populated county in Idaho, in July, 1,027
total single-family homes sold, and 1,055 homes were active listings on the
last day of the month. Both numbers are the highest in each category of any
month in 2021 so far.
In June, 971 single-family homes were sold. Previously, the most homes
sold in a month in 2021 was 796 in April, according to the Intermountain
MLS. The 616 single-family homes sold in Canyon County in July was also
the most of any month this year.
In August 2021, Bonner County home prices were up 22.2 percent compared
to last year, selling for a median price of $550,000. On average, homes in
Bonner County sell after 16 days on the market compared to 26 days last
year. There were 102 homes sold in August this year, down from 132 last
year. The median list price of homes in Sandpoint was $575,000 in August
2021, trending up 47.5 percent year-over-year. The median listing price per
square foot was $362.
As of September 15, 2021, there are 472 homes for sale in Sandpoint, 23
of which were newly listed within the last week. Additionally, there is one
rental available for $1.6K per month. To discover more Sandpoint listings,
search for open houses, price reductions, foreclosures, recently sold, new
home communities, and new home construction.
Go Sandpoint Magazine 21
If one is looking to purchase a home, it’s not all doom and gloom. We are seeing low interest rates
for translating into historically lower monthly payments for borrowers.
Between July 2021 and August 2021, three-bedroom properties went up
by 67.9 percent, four-bedroom properties became 57.3 percent cheaper,
and five-bedroom properties did not change. The following changes in
the number of homes for sale were observed in this housing market:
one-bedroom home inventory increased by 100 percent; volume of twobedroom
homes went up by 33.3 percent; three-bedroom home inventory
increased by 27.3 percent; four-bedroom homes became 85.7 percent
more available; volume of five-bedroom homes stayed the same according
If one is asking themselves, “When is the right time to buy?” The answer
is whenever one is ready. It comes down to one’s own personal financial
abilities, goals and necessities. Buying a home can be a stressful and full of
anxiety. If the market seems a little too hot right now, wait until prices go
down. If there’s only a question of how, where and when, there are plenty
of resources available to buyers and sellers that should help make up one’s
mind about the right thing to do for each and every couple of individual
buyer and seller.
Regardless of what one hears or what one reads, be sure to research current
housing prices in the area and set housing prices according to the general
market value of the property. If one wants to sell one’s home quickly, consider
setting the price of a home slightly lower than the market value. Most people
are paying more than the current asking price of a home. When selling a
home, remember to do one’s homework. Talk with a mortgage lender and rely
on local professionals for advice.
If one is looking to purchase a home, it’s not all doom and gloom. We are
seeing low interest rates for translating into historically lower monthly
payments for borrowers. We are also seeing supply of homes increase
with demand to be slightly lower, making the Bonner County housing
market a little more balanced than it has been in quite some time.
Whether young or old, always consider the resale of a home purchase and
plan out next moves accordingly.
Connecting with a local real estate agent is still the best way to get the 411 on
local housing prices, trends and affordability. No matter how much homework
one does, or how prepared one is for a home purchase, be sure to consult a
local real estate agent. They know the area better than anyone and can give
insights not found in one’s local real estate magazine or internet search.
22 Go Sandpoint Magazine
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 23
Buyer demand remains high due to historically low mortgage rates, and the ability for
more people to work remotely has likely increased in migration due to Boise metro’s
relative affordability compared to more expensive metro areas. In Boise, even new
construction homes have become incredibly expensive to own.
The result? Buyers must pay over the asking price. Boise’s metro area’s median sales
price dropped from $500,000 in June to $488,000 in July. That is still a 32 percent
increase over last year’s price.
In Sandpoint, we are seeing median home price value at $388,291 with over 3,378
homes and apartments for sale on the market today; with small price drops on houses
being sold in town. The average market rent is currently $1,191.
Are you curious about current real estate trends in Sandpoint, Idaho? See page 26!
24 Go Sandpoint Magazine
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 25
Sandpoint Real Estate
MEDIAN PRICE PER SQ FT
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 27
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28 Go Sandpoint Magazine
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113 North First Avenue, Sandpoint, ID
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 29
FEATURED VACATION HOME
LOCATION: Sandpoint, Idaho
BEDROOMS: 5 | BATHROOMS: 4.5 | SLEEPS UP TO: 12 | KITCHENS: 2 | MASTER SUITES: 2
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30 Go Sandpoint Magazine
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WHEN YOU THINK REAL ESTATE,
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 31
32 Go Sandpoint Magazine
Are you happy with your current property manager?
WE LET YOU LIVE BETTER.
CONTACT US FOR A FREE INCOME ANALYSIS ON ANY PROPERTY
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 33
FARMERS MARKET CONCLUDES DURING
UNTIL WE MARKET AGAIN…
By Joshua Nishimoto
he final day of the 33rd Sandpoint Farmers Market, located
in the beautiful Farmin Park along one block of Oak Street in
downtown Sandpoint, will coincide with the Harvest Festival
and will begin at 9am and conclude at 2pm on Saturday,
October 16. The event will be one hour longer than a typical
Farmers Market schedule).
For more than three decades, the Farmers Market at Sandpoint has
been a staple in the community, selling locally grown produce, baked
goods, and handcrafted arts and crafts. The Farmers Market also hosts
a variety of farmers, many nonprofit organizations doing educational
demonstrations, and prepared food vendors. Be sure to enjoy food
and wares from Farmers Market vendors like: Upside Kombucha,
Woodsedge, Telache Designs, Sunnyside Farm, Sweet Heat Co.,
Ronnigers Organics, Staff of Life, West Pine St. Pottery, PNW Macrame,
Pauper’s Candles, Rogue Waffles, Sacred Awakening, Red Wheelbarrow
Produce, Pack River Farm, Mandale Pizza, On The Wall Signs, Mana Pie
and Chai, Land of Bath, The Kettle Korn Guys and many more.
This year, the Farmers Market Harvest Festival will feature live music
from a local band (still yet to be determined as of press time), along with
demonstrations from the usual Farmers Market vendors. The market
will also be hosting a food drive for the Bonner County Food Bank. Each
submission of food (perishable or fresh food is accepted) will receive
a raffle ticket for a Farmers Market gift basket. Gift baskets will have
goodies from all the vendors; it’s jam-packed with amazing gifts.
This will be the final market of the season, so it will be a festive day, and
will be open rain or shine. It will be a fantastic day to buy food in bulk
to stow away for the winter months and to purchase unique, local gifts
for the holidays.
To read more about the Sandpoint Farmers Market, visit
34 Go Sandpoint Magazine
HICKEY FARMS’ HARVEST FEST
OCTOBER 09 - 30
Hickey Farms opening day for this year’s Harvest Festival kicked off on October 2. But if you
missed it, don’t worry! The fun at the farm continues all month long! Open 10am to 5:30pm
Saturday and Sunday, and 2 to 5:30pm Wednesday and Friday, enjoy food and fun for all ages!
From the u-pick pumpkins and adventurous and challenging corn maze, to local arts and crafts,
and produce, there’s much to explore at Hickey Farms’ Harvest Fest. A perfect way to celebrate the
season. And this year, the community will be treated to more vendors and more food options than
ever before. Live entertainment can be enjoyed each weekend from noon to 3pm. For additional
details and to find out more about Hickey Farms, visit HickeyFarmsIdaho.com.
SANDPOINT APPLE FEST
If you’ve got what it takes to make an unforgettable apple pie, be sure to sign up to take part
in the Apple Fest apple pie-making competition, presented by Creations on the Cedar Street
Bridge! Bring your homemade apple pie to the bridge by 9am the day of the event to be entered
into the contest. In addition to the apple pie contest, during the festival, there will be a variety
of fun apples activities and games (like face painting and the apple catapult), treats and drinks
(think caramel apples, apple butter and spiced cider), and much more at participating businesses!
The fun takes place throughout downtown Sandpoint from noon to 4pm Saturday, October 16.
Follow the Historic Sandpoint Shopping District on social media for the most up-to-date details
about the event.
PERFORMING ART SERIES: OKAIDJA
The Pend Oreille Arts Council is thrilled to announce its full season of live performances. To
kick off POAC’s 2021-2022 Performing Arts Series is Okaidja, an Afropop singer-songwriter and
multi-instrumentalist from Ghana, West Africa, held at 7:30pm in the Panida Theater (300 North
First Avenue). Okaidja’s unique artistic vision has led him to combine his native rhythms with
unforeseen pairings of musical flavors; his sound a spicy fusion of Ghanaian music with diverse
cross-cultural influences. His calling and life purpose is to bring us all together so that we can
laugh and grieve and dance and forge forward together, in community. Tickets are priced $22
each and can be purchased online at ArtinSandpoint.org/performing-arts.
*Please note, as of press time, these events were still scheduled to take place as planned. Due to the
continuing pandemic, there is the possibility that event schedules may change or events canceled
completely. Be sure to visit event websites to stay up to date with current information.
SUBMIT YOUR EVENT ONLINE!
Want your event to appear on the largest event site in the Northwest? Submit your events to us
online at Events.DirectoryNorthwest.com 24/7, 365 days a year!
Go Sandpoint Magazine 35
What’s in a Name?
Pend Oreille, Pend d’Oreille and
Ponderay—visitors and even locals
alike may be confused by the different
spellings of our local waterways and town,
but the names all go back to the same
original French name, Pend d’Oreille, which
means “earloop” or “hangs from the ear.”
The name comes from the shell and bone
earrings early travelers to the area saw
dangling from members of the Kalispel
Originally named Pend d’Oreille, the U.S.
Board on Geographic names defined the
U.S. spelling as Pend Oreille, and so was
born the version we use in the states to this
day. When the river crosses the Canadian
border, it becomes the Pend d’Oreille River.
So why was our town north of Sandpoint
dubbed Ponderay? It’s simply the English
phonetic spelling of the French word for
“earloop.” Look at an aerial view of the
lake, and you’ll see it’s shaped much like a
Your business MATTERS and DESERVES to be recognized. In every edition of Go Sandpoint Magazine, your business
can be featured and seen by thousands. Are you ready to be a part of our local guide? Sign up online today to reserve
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Licensed & Insured
WATER HEATERS - TANK OR TANKLESS
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 37
WHERE TO STAY
Best Western Edgewater Resort
Best Western Plus Ponderay
Bottle Bay Resort & Marina
Dover Bay Waterfront Resort
800.780.7234 • 208.263.3194
800.780.7234 • 208.255.4500
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Renting out your vacation home can be taxing, stressful, and doesn’t always
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Hotel Ruby Sandpoint/Ponderay
La Quinta Inn & Suites 800.753.3757 • 208.263.9581
Lodge at Sandpoint 208.263.2211
Schweitzer Mountain Resort 208.263.9555
Seasons at Sandpoint
Western Pleasure Guest Ranch
208.255.2122 • 866.302.2122
888.863.9066 • 208.263.9066
Dave Spencer • Century 21
208.627.9684 • Dave@21GoldChoice.com
If you are in the market to buy or sell, you can trust you’re in experienced hands with Dave Spencer of CENTURY 21 Beutler & Associates. With a
focus on utilizing cutting-edge technologies, Dave looks forward to guiding you in your residential, commercial and investment property needs.
Jackie Suarez Century 21 208.290.5888 Jackie@JackieSuarez.com JackieSuarez.com
Eric Skinner Century 21 208.290.6314 Eric.Skinner@Sandpoint.com IdahoRealEstateListings.com
Julina Skinner Century 21 208.290.6315 Julina.Skinner@Sandpoint.com IdahoRealEstateListings.com
Jake Oliver RE/MAX In Action 208.290.5233 Jake@JakeTheRealtor.net JakeTheRealtor.net
38 Go Sandpoint Magazine
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Go Sandpoint Magazine 39
208.263.5673 • 219.bar
Sandpoint’s hometown lounge and live music venue for over 87 years featuring 20 beers on tap, wine and classic
cocktails. Enjoy the outdoor patio and bar during the summer months.
Best Western Plus Ponderay 800.780.7234 208.255.4500 BestWestern.com
Dover Bay Waterfront Resort 208.265.159
Heartwood Center 208.263.8699
Lodge at Sandpoint 208.263.2211
Ponderay Event Center 208.263.0271
Schweitzer Mountain Resort
Sandpoint Business & Event Center 208.263.7770
Talus Rock Luxury Lodging 208.255.8458
The Idaho Club 208.265.2345
HEALTH & BEAUTY
Litehouse YMCA Fitness Center 208.263.6633 YMCA@YMCAINW.org YMCAINW.org
Natural Fitness Fitness Center 208.263.0676 Shawn@NaturalFitnessGym.com NaturalFitnessGym.com
Signature Aesthetics Medical Spa 208.627.6869 Info@SignatureAesthetics.com SignatureAesthetics.com
Missi Balison Fitness • Personal Trainer
208.290.2081 • Missi@MissiBalisonFitness.com
A small group and private training studio for women only, Missi Balison Fitness provides certified personal trainers who will keep you exercising
safely and motivated in a fun environment. Small group training allows a maximum of eight participants per session.
Idaho Pain Clinic Medical Clinic 208.263.9757 DrSorin@IdahoPainClinic.com IdahoPainClinic.com
Sandpoint Super Drug Pharmacy 208.263.1408 SPTSuperDrug@Gmail.com SandpointSuperDrug.com
Omni Carpet & Window Cleaning • Cleaner
217 Cedar St., Ste. 260, Sandpoint, ID 83864
Locally owned and operated, Omni Carpet and Window Cleaning is your professional and affordable cleaning and building maintenance service
company. Specializing in both professional and residential services, with 100 percent green cleaning available, their experienced team offers
carpet cleaning, window cleaning, pressure washing, gutter and downspout cleaning, stripping and waxing, and more.
C&M Cleaning Cleaner 208.610.8645 - SandpointCleaningService.com
Satisfaction Painting Painter 208.290.3753 Office@SatisfactionPainting.com SatisfactionPainting.com
Aqua Plumbing Plumber 208.265.2782 - AquaPlumbingID.com
40 Go Sandpoint Magazine
Hiring for all positions, interns, assistants and managers.
ALL MARKETS: Sandpoint, ID | Coeur d’Alene, ID | Bonners Ferry, ID
Gig Harbor, WA | Tacoma, WA
APPLY TODAY email@example.com
~ WILL PROVIDE TRAINING ~
Go Sandpoint Magazine 41
THINGS TO DO
Arts & Crafts Fair Art / Music Event Summer 208.263.6139 ArtinSandpoint.org/arts-crafts-fair
Art Walk Art / Music Event Summer 208.263.6139 ArtinSandpoint.org/artwalk
Festival at Sandpoint Art / Music Event Summer 208.265.4554 FestivalatSandpoint.com
Sandpoint SummerFest Art / Music Event Summer 208.263.2217
Schweitzer Fall Fest
Experience some of North Idaho’s most scenic views along this
33.4-mile drive. VisitIdaho.org/things-to-do/scenic-bywaysbackcountry-drives/pend-oreille-scenic-byway
Fall 208.263.9555 Schweitzer.com
The Idaho Club
Sandpoint Elks Golf Course
Geo Hali Sandpoint Helicopter Charters
Tours / Charters
Spring / Summer / Fall 208.265.2345 TheIdahoClub.com
Spring / Summer / Fall 208.263.4321 -
Summer 509.795.1311 GeoHeliSpokane.com
Go Fish! Charters Tours / Charters Summer 208.597.5020 GoFishCharters.org
Lake Pend Oreille Cruises Tours / Charters Summer 208.255.5253 LakePendOreilleCruises.com
Bottle Bay Resort & Marina
Dover Bay Resort
Summer 208.263.5916 BottleBayResort.com
Summer 208.265.1597 DoverBayIdaho.com
Sandpoint Marina Marina
Summer 208.263.3083 SandpointWaterfront.com
Western Pleasure Guest Ranch
Action Water Sports
Sandpoint Watercraft Rentals
Take a Brewery Tour
Water Recreation /
Water Recreation /
Spend a Day at City Beach
Summer 208.255.7100 ActionWaterSportsLessons.com
Summer 208.265.9672 SandpointWaterCraftRentals.com
Water Recreation /
Summer 208.920.9292 SandpointWatersports.com
TOP 10 THINGS TO DO
Sandpoint is home to four great breweries. Bike to each, or
take a walking tour: Matchood Brewing Co., Utara BrewingCo.,
MickDuff’s Brewing Co., Laughing Dog Brewing
Catch a Show at the Panida Theater
Stop in the historic theater for an independent feature or short
Enjoy fun in the sun at the sandy, grassy downtown public
beach on the lake. SandpointIdaho.gov
Visit Schweitzer Mountain
Explore the village dining and shopping and enjoy the
adventures in summer and winter. Schweitzer.com
Shop the Sandpoint Shopping District
Explore the many unique shops in charming downtown.
Explore Local Galleries
Walk the downtown and stop in at several local galleries to
enjoy local and regional art.
Drive The Pend Oreille Scenic Byway
Relax with a Spa Day
Visit the Wildflower Spa at Seasons Resort or Highlands North
Day Spa for a day of rejuvenation.TheWildflowerDaySpa.com |
Stop in Cedar Street Bridge
Explore various shops and restaurants in the downtown
bridge spanning Sand Creek. CedarStreetBridge.com
Do a Tasting at the Local Winery
Enjoy local sips from Pend d’Oreille Winery. POWine.com
42 Go Sandpoint Magazine
Strong ~ Happy ~ Healthy
Missi Balison Fitness
WOMEN’S BOUTIQUE FITNESS STUDIO
Where friends meet!
SMALL GROUP TRAINING
Missi Balison – Personal Trainer & Exercise Physiologist - Certified Precision Nutrition Coach
208-290-2081 | 1250 Gooby Rd., Sandpoint, Idaho | www.missibalisonfitness.com
Go Sandpoint Magazine 43
TRINITY AT CITY BEACH SWEET LOU’S JALAPENOS
219 Lounge Sandpoint
Baxter’s on Cedar
Beet and Basil
City Beach Organics
Organic / Vegan
Dish at Dover Bay
Chimney Rock Grill
Fat Bass Bar & Grill Priest River 208.265.8854
Forty One South
Hoot Owl Cafe
Ivano’s Ristorante Sandpoint 208.263.0211 Italian
Jalapenos Mexican Restuarant
Pub / American
Pend d’Oreille Winery
Second Avenue Pizza
Sky House Schweitzer 208.263.9555 American
Spuds Waterfront Grill
Trinity at City Beach Sandpoint 208.255.7558 Seafood
44 Go Sandpoint Magazine
We have been open for business
for over 40 years!
Open Monday-Saturday, 8:30am-6pm
501 Oak Street | Sandpoint, Idaho | 208.263.7331
- Ready-Made -
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and Barn Wood
Frames in Stock!
10% OFF Sandpoint
*Expires October 31, 2021
Tues-Fri 9:30-4:30 | Sat 10-3 | Sun-Mon Closed
819 Hwy 2, Suite 101, Sandpoint | 208.255.1010
337 Olive Ave. in Sandpoint
ROCK CHIP REPAIR & AUTO GLASS REPLACEMENT*
*Expires 10/31/2021. In store only.
*Excludes firearms, ammunition and sale
items. Expires October 31, 2021.
& Window Cleaning
“We Keep It Clean!”
Self-Serve Wash proceeds are donated to build the
new Sandpoint City Dog Park! **ONLY $10**
FALL IS IN THE AIR
GET YOUR WINDOWS,
GUTTERS & DOWNSPOUTS
Move-Out Cleans • New Home Cleans
Final Cleans • Pressure Washing
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BONNER COUNTY • KOOTENAI COUNTY
Hydra with Dani Yandt, Owner of DoubleTake Goldens
of Sagle. Dani is a wealth of knowledge and will be
working at ShakaPaw on Fridays.
See Dani for $6 nail trims!
208.263.8899 | ShakaPaw.com
120 Cedar St., Sandpoint, ID
SHOP LOCAL! STOP BY AND SEE US TODAY.
Go Sandpoint Magazine 45
lake pend oreille
Sand Cree k Byway
hickory street park
dover bike path
pine st. park
cedar street bridge
3rd ave. pier
Lake Pend Oreille Dr.
46 Go Sandpoint Magazine
on Lake Pend Oreille
Schweitzer Mountain Resort
Pend Oreille River
Grouse Mountain Point
Whisker Rock Bay
Go Sandpoint Magazine 47
COMING WINTER 2021
#1 Distributed magazine in the Inland Northwest
LIFESTYLE, DINING, ENTERTAINMENT, REAL ESTATE, BEAUTY & MORE!
SCHEDULE A CONSULTATION TODAY!
48 Go Sandpoint Magazine
Director of Marketing
firstname.lastname@example.org | 208.620.5444
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Call today to request a consultation, or visit our website to learn more!
Go Sandpoint Magazine 49
for over 10 years!
Residential & Commercial
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
It’s time to get your gutters clean!
Residential and commercial window cleaning
477954 Hwy 95, Ponderay, ID
Growing Hearts, Growing Minds, Growing Futures
50 Go Sandpoint Magazine
Your Window Covering Experts!
Did you know that we repair screens?
Let the fresh air in and keep the bugs out!
Come Experience our Beautiful Hunter Douglas Showroom!
Next to Sandpoint Furniture
401 Bonner Mall Way • Ponderay, ID • 208.263.7373 • www.SandpointBlinds.com
Go Sandpoint Magazine 51
Please Deliver By October 8, 2021
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PERMIT NO. 32
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52 Go Sandpoint Magazine