Deb prints her photography on a variety of mediums, including aluminum, which gives an added depth and dimension.
Welcome to the OMAH Shop
The OMAH Shop takes pride in its carefully selected hand-crafted items from local and regional artisans.
From books on art and the history of Orillia and area to prints, jewelry, and pottery, the OMAH Shop is an excellent choice for everything from Orillia and Lake Country souvenirs to birthday and wedding gifts.
Other OMAH Shop treasures include bags, cards, stained glass trinkets, our line of OMAH-brand merchandise, and more!
OMAH’s friendly volunteers and staff will help you find everything you need during your visit. Remember that as well as receiving numerous other benefits, OMAH members receive 10% off every museum shop purchase.
Below is a list of the artisans we feature and photos of their works we offer in our shop.
Click the Shop Merchandise Icon to visit our OMAH Online Shop.
Interested in joining our shop? Please email Stephanie Lamb at firstname.lastname@example.org
Wired! accessories, by Kate Knox, include necklaces, bracelets and earrings that are whimsical, fun, colourful and unexpected.
Redfern at OMAH provides all of your leather needs for men and women alike including: jewellery, bags, wallets, belts, and knick knacks.
Syliva Tesori has something for everyone, from unique wired scultpures to delicious-smelling soaps!
Come to OMAH to check out Ingi Gould's whimsical work created using fabric that she carefully sculpts, hand paints and glazes.
Ingi Gould’s training as an actress led her to become a fabric artist. While working in Stratford she was exposed to wonderful costumes, props and sets and she found herself wanting to design and create these garments. In 1971 she began creating her own fabric designs. Today, Gould works and lives in Barrie, Ontario.
OMAH's Gift Shop currently carries the yoga DVD: Sunrise Series Vinyasa Yoga with Rosanna Shillolo, filmed on the shores of beautiful Lake Couchiching.
Sunrise Yoga Studio, run by certifed Yoga teacher Rosanna Shillolo, is located in the heart of Cottage Country, on beautiful Lake Couchiching in Orillia, Ontario, Canada. The peaceful setting offers a quiet environment ideal for yoga practice and meditation. Throughout the warmer Canadian months, classes are held outdoors by the water for a truly zen experience with nature.
Roger Kerslake’s prolific career has paralleled a period of great expansion in Canadian ceramics. With roots in the influential British Pottery movement, Roger’s work as an artist and educator during the early days of the Georgian College School of Design and Visual Art was instrumental in developing a new generation of ceramicists. His work was featured here at the Orillia Museum of Art and History in 2016 in his show Roger Kerslake: Artist, Potter, Teacher. He and his wife, Heather, own Kerlake Pottery located in Horseshow Valley.
Heather works mainly in terra cotta, producing pieces that are whimsical, often mythical, and sometimes humorous. Her work involves functional pottery and sculptural pieces, ranging in scale from majolica-decorated wine goblets to larger hand-built narrative sculptures. She graduated from Alfred University, New York. Her work is in numerous private collections and public galleries, and has been exhibited widely. Heather and her husband, Roger, own Kerslake Pottery in Horseshoe Valley.
Jessica Wisniewski is the creator of stunning modern stained glass pieces inspired by nature. She creates feathers, arrows, trees, and mountains (to name a few) using the traditional copper foil method. Jess prefers to keep the designs simple to allow the beauty of the glass itself to be the focus. She works from her home studio in her 300 sq ft tiny house on Lake Simcoe.
Find her on Instagram: @fluxglassco
Born in London, Ontario, Canada, Paul became interested in the play of light through coloured glass in the early 80’s while pursuing a career in commercial printing and graphic design. Working with a London, Ontario studio he perfected the techniques of both copper foil and leaded glass work, doing selected private commissions and filling his own home with art windows in the Victorian, Gothic and Art Deco styles.