Sharon Pestlin (in pink) and Brenda Leflohic (in purple stripes) pick out vegetables at Grammy's stand at the Voyager RV Resort Farmers Market. The market is held every Wednesday and offers only food-related items. On Nov. 14 Market Daze starts, featuring arts, crafts, clothing and other goo…
Carol Cantrell buys chiles relleno from Johannes Santos.
Ray Simmons plays music at his honey stand. The farmers market showcases the goods of about 20 vendors.
John Van Veelen and his wife, Ruth, were part of a crowd of more than 400 people taking in The Jennifer Show at the Voyager RV Resort.
Jennifer Wilson uses audience member Stan Herrmann as a stand-in for her grandfather for a song about grandfathers during The Jennifer Show at the Voyager RV Resort.
Dan Browning, in character as Pete Moss, can't take another moment as Jennifer Wilson sings a particularly sad tune during The Jennifer Show at the Voyager RV Resort.
Veteran Branson, Mo., performer Jennifer Wilson brought her
traveling act to the Southwest, making her Tucson debut last week
at the Voyager RV Resort, 8701 S. Kolb Road, to a nearly packed
house of more than 400 people.
Sunny Daniels, a Voyager RV Resort vendor, talks at her stand during Voyager Market Daze at the Voyager RV Resort about the artwork she painted on an ostrich egg.
Veronica Azar (in black hat) sells jewelry to Voyager residents during Voyager Market Daze.
Turtles made of rocks, made by Douglas Kring, were for sale during Voyager Market Daze at the Voyager RV Resort.
There was a chill in the air last Wednesday as customers and
vendors gathered for the Voyager Market Daze at Voyager RV Resort,
8701 S. Kolb Road.
Stitch by stitch, members of the Voyager RV Resort Quilters II
club create memories and art.
Above, Nora Briggs, left, and Joan Buswell look at quilted jackets during the Voyager RV Resort quilt show. The show displayed more than 130 items. "It's very inspirational to attend a show - it charges me up to finish my quilts," Briggs said.
At left, visitors inspect some of the detailed quilt work on exhibit. Show co-chair Billye Reynolds said the advent of computerized sewing machines and other technology has revolutionized the traditional art.