Megan (She/Her)
Owner and operator

Owner and operator, Megan Bloomer, is a radically queer executive coach, speaker, author, and a corporate executive.

This venue is an extension of Megan’s professional efforts to foster belonging, environmental safety and equality in all spaces.  

From weddings and anniversaries to birthdays and corporate celebrations, Megan looks forward to hosting events of all sorts.

You are welcome here and we look forward to celebrating with you! 

Braidyn (They/Them)
Operations Manager

A native Oklahoman, Braidyn hit the road in early 2020 to travel the country in their self-converted Ford Transit Van.  After two years of working as Megan's Virtual Marketing Assistant, Braidyn decided Kentucky might not be such a bad place to settle in.

As the right-hand human of the business and a full time marketer/copywriter, Braidyn helps couples with all  things  in the digital realm and leads our marketing/advertising efforts.




Stroll through our 51 expansive acres of historical land. The gem of the venue, the two-story, 250 year old stone mansion still has its old charm but has been updated with modern amenities, luxury lounges, facilities and more. Large outdoor gatherings may be held in the fully restored tobacco barn that serves as our 2,400 sq ft event venue. Whether your event or wedding is held indoors or outdoors, the expansive landscape and ivy adorned farmhouse offer the perfect backdrop for any occasion.

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Built in 1790, the quarried stone provided the structural fabric for the Nathan Hawkins House, a two-story rural residence. The four-bay dwelling is situated above an old mill site and has a view from the top of the hills to Silver Creek and its valley beyond.

The Historic nathan hawkins house

The original portion of this house has two rooms on the first floor, each with its own outside entrance. An interior door connects these two rooms, while there is no connecting door between the rooms of the second floor. A small corner stairway leads to a chamber above from each of the two rooms on the first floor. This feature is frequently found in early dwellings, the purpose of which was reputedly to segregate the sleeping quarters. The walnut woodwork and ash floors remain, as do the original mantels, paneled doors, and iron locks.


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