Three times a year, design lovers everywhere descend on a tiny town—population: 90, as of the —in Fayette County, Texas, to scour the . The fall, spring, and winter shows are so popular that lodging fills up from Houston to Austin, according to event organizers, so it should come as no surprise that even HGTV stars will clear their schedules to make a trip out there.
In fact, if you were there earlier this week, you might have spotted Fixer Upper's Joanna Gaines, who shared a few snaps of her haul to her Instagram Story. In three different posts about her visit, she shared some of her favorite finds—and they all came from a Nashville-based dealer, .
Here's What Joanna Bought—And Wishes She'd Snagged:
First up, a framed sign that Joanna already has planned for "an exciting project we have coming up," she wrote.
After sharing her purchase, she showed a photo of Eneby Home's space at Round Top, featuring a black leather channel back sofa, lived-in leather chairs, and sleek, mid-century wooden furniture. All accompanied by the heart-eye emoji, naturally.
Like all antiques fairs, you win some and you lose some. In Joanna's third post, she raved about a pair of chairs she was a little too late to snag. "Let's just stare at these together and applaud the lucky buyer," she wrote.
Here's What You Should Know About Eneby Home:
Run by Carina and Doug Jenkins, Eneby Home specializes in European antiques, which they handpick during their travels, based on current trends and what they're feeling. The couple and their two kids , and most of their pieces come from the country, or Belgium, France, or Denmark.
Even if you can't make it to Round Top—after all, the fall show ends on Saturday, October 6—you can still check out Eneby Home's goods. Several pieces are listed on , so you can shop from your sofa, and if you're in the Nashville area, you can book an appointment to scope out their 5,000-square-foot warehouse. It's loaded with vintage and antique chairs, couches, tables, lighting, art, and bookshelves, and their inventory is routinely updated. The couple ships about seven to eight containers of goods to the U.S. to sell each year, according to . Just don't be surprised if you bump into Joanna there one day.
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