Tacoma's Premier Full Service Paint-it-yourself Pottery Studio!
No appointments/reservations needed - Walk-ins welcome!
Pieces are ready for pickup the week after you paint.
Store Hours: Open Thursday & Friday 2:30-7 PM,
Saturday 11-7 PM, Sunday 11-7 PM
Call us at 253-256-2128
Located at: 602 E. 25th St.
Bottom Floor (#78)
Tacoma, WA 98421
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** All pieces are ready for pickup a week after you paint. Just
stop in and pickup during our business hours.
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Come and take a tour of our studio!
We offer workshops and classes here!
Want to paint outside the studio? Get a Paint to go kit!
When it is the holidays or to see special events, click here!
The studio has been in the local news!
Need some creative ideas and designs, then click here!
Our family story and philosophy!
Our blog is about future thoughts, plans, and ideas.
No appointment, just walk-in. No studio Fee! Curbside Pick-up & drop-off available!
We are located in
We are located in Freighthouse Square.
Two large parking garages for parking.
We acknowledge that we are on the traditional homelands of the Puyallup Tribe. The Puyallup people have lived on and stewarded these lands since the beginning of time, and continue to do so today. We recognize that this land acknowledgement is one small step toward true allyship and we commit to uplifting the voices, experiences, and histories of the Indigenous people of this land and beyond.
ʔuk’ʷədiid čəł ʔuhigʷəd txʷəl tiiɫ ʔa čəɫ ʔal tə swatxʷixʷtxʷəd ʔə tiiɫ puyaləpabš. ʔa ti dxʷʔa ti swatxʷixʷtxʷəd ʔə tiiɫ puyaləpabš ʔəsɫaɫaɫlil tul’al tudiʔ tuhaʔkʷ. didiʔɫ ʔa həlgʷəʔ ʔal ti sləx̌il. dxʷəsɫaɫlils həlgʷəʔ gʷəl ƛ’uyayus həlgʷəʔ gʷəl ƛ’uƛ’ax̌ʷad həlgʷəʔ tiiɫ bədədəʔs gʷəl tix̌dxʷ həlgʷəʔ tiił ʔiišəds həlgʷəʔ gʷəl ƛ’uʔalalus həlgʷəʔ gʷəl ƛ’utxʷəlšucidəb. x̌ʷəla···b ʔə tiiɫ tuyəl’yəlabs. We gratefully honor and acknowledge that we rest on the traditional lands of the Puyallup People. The Puyallup people have lived on this land since the beginning of time. They are still here today. They live, work, raise their children, take care of their community, practice their traditional ways and speak the Twulshootseed language – just as their ancestors did.