Magical Place to Shop & Explore | ↓

Adjacent to The Omni Grove Park Inn is one of Asheville’s hidden gems. Known today as Grovewood Village, this historic site once housed the weaving and woodworking operations of Biltmore Industries. Now you’ll discover an arts and crafts destination that offers a glimpse into an important part of Asheville’s story.


Shop American-made art and craft at a nationally recognized gallery.


Discover rare and classic beauties of yesteryear at the Antique Car Museum.


See art in its natural habitat, the studio.


Learn about our rich craft heritage on a docent-led history tour.

Get a 60-second glimpse of what Grovewood Village has to offer.

A Local Treasure

On these 11 acres of beautifully maintained grounds is a picturesque environment that radiates old-world charm. Here you’ll discover Grovewood Gallery, working artist studios, the Biltmore Industries Homespun Museum, Golden Fleece restaurant, and Asheville’s only antique car museum. Join us throughout the year for special events, rotating exhibitions, and live craft demonstrations spotlighting local and regional artists.


Handcrafted Haven

600+ artists and craftspeople are supported by our 2 galleries, and all of the items we showcase are 100% American handmade. Find your inspiration in our extensive collection of artisan-made treasures – from one-of-a-kind tableware to finely crafted furniture.

About Grovewood Gallery

About Gallery of the Mountains

Marti Mocahbee

Our Artist Studios

Grovewood Village is home to 8 working artist studios, occupied by 10 talented local makers. Join us on the third Saturday of the month during May – October, when our resident artists open up their studios to the public, allowing visitors to gain insight into their creative process and view their most recent works.

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Museums of History

We invite you to step back in time and explore our two museums. Located in the heart of Grovewood Village, the Biltmore Industries Homespun Museum traces the history of a force in American craft and textiles founded by Biltmore’s first lady, Edith Vanderbilt, and two inspired teachers. Learn how this little cottage industry (relocated to this site in 1917) grew to become one of the largest producers of handwoven wool in the world – worn by U.S. presidents, first ladies and many American icons.

Our other museum showcases a collection of vintage automobiles dating from the romance-filled days of wooden steering wheels and polished brass headlamps. These antique beauties were owned by local legend Harry D. Blomberg, who purchased Biltmore Industries in 1953 and saved it from going under. After downsizing the business, the Industries’ weaving shed was eventually transformed into a car museum to shelter Harry’s prized collection.

Featured Events

EVENT 18 May 2019

Stones & Dreams, Shadows & Streams

Stones & Dreams, Shadows & Streams, a solo exhibition of dreamscape and landscape paintings by Hendersonville artist Cynthia Wilson, opens at Grovewood Gallery on Saturday, May 18. An opening reception will be held from 2-5pm (free to attend and open to the public), with the artist in attendance. This exhibition will remain on view through […]

EVENT 13 Jul 2019

Street to Studio: Graffiti Influenced Art & Fine Furniture by Neil Carroll

Grovewood Gallery presents Street to Studio, a solo exhibition of work by local artist Neil Carroll, featuring graffiti-influenced, mixed media art and fine furniture. The show opens on Saturday, July 13, with an artist’s reception from 2-5pm (free and open to the public). Street to Studio will remain on view through Sunday, August 18. Neil […]

EVENT 20 Jul 2019

Open Studio Art Tour

Join us for Open Studio Art Tour on Saturday, July 20! The resident artists at Grovewood Village will open up their studios to the public, allowing visitors to gain insight into their creative process and view their most recent works. Meet makers who work in a variety of media, and browse original works of art […]

“Grovewood Village is Asheville’s hidden gem. The grounds are beautiful beneath the shade of mature pine trees, inviting you to pause, take a deep breath, and soak in the views and the historic heritage of Asheville. To miss this is to miss what first made Asheville the ‘Arts and Crafts Capitol of the South.’ ”

— Bruce Johnson, Author of Built For the Ages: A History of the Grove Park Inn