Frog Level – The area of Waynesville located along Richland Creek, down the hill from Main Street, was where the railroad tracks were laid. Until this time the area had been essentially a swampland, with a few scattered buildings but no major development. Once the depot was built and the train arrived this section was developed. It was given the name of Frog Level.
Mahogany House – studio and art gallery, over 50 artists have artwork displayed. 240 Depot St.
Mountain Spirit – yoga & pilates – 245 Depot St.
Art on Depot – Cathey Bolton is the artist & owner, the space is her working pottery studio as well as a Fine Arts & Craft Gallery. 250 Depot St.
RetroVision – used items like furniture, glassware, toys, tools and Pottery. 262 Depot St.
Frog Level Estate Sales – 270 Depot St.
Frog Pond Estates & Downsizing Services – 10 Commerce St
Frog Level Brewing – they make the beer, from pale ale to dark, no food, but you can get something next door. Sat on the back deck and after two mugs forgot to take a picture of the building – 56 Commerce St
Beer is proof that god loves us and wants us to be happy. Ben Franklin
In July 1995, the towns of Hazelwood and Waynesville merged into one community.
Hazelwood Soap Company is a family owned business that specializes in bath, body and home products. 435 Hazelwood Ave.
Lily Belles – monogram and personalize buy from them or bring in your own. 448 Hazelwood Ave.
Studio SG – Suzanne creates mixed media textiles. She weaves fabric on her loom with paints, dyes, paper, canvas and stitching she creates her artwork. Hazelwood Ave. next to Lily Belles
Robin Blu – home décor, jewelry, gifts and accessories – 486 Hazelwood Ave.
Netties Bakery – Owned and operated by pastry chef Kristin Allen and her mother Pam Allen. Specializing in freshly-baked pastries and event cakes. 500 Hazelwood Ave.
Plott Hound – State dog. Prized for big game hunting skills. Breed refined in 1800s by Henry Plott & family. Their home 2 mi. SW.
Essay: In the mid to late 1800s, people from as far away as Georgia would travel to Haywood County to get puppies from the Plott family. They would arrive with sacks on the backs of their mules or horses to carry home the prized hunting dogs. The Plotts bred hard-working, tenacious, and loyal dogs that would hunt bears and wild boars with boundless courage