Thrift Store

Reasonable prices at our Thrift Store!

All of our items are donated to the Survival Center by great Franklin County residents and businesses because they know our thrift store supports our main mission, our food pantry.

If you are looking for some great furniture at reasonable prices then come and check out the Franklin Area Survival Center's thrift store. We have bureaus, desks, end tables, chairs, recliners, bedroom sets, and much much more.

Household / Houseware Items & Small Appliances

All prices are reasonable! There is also household items such as pots and pans, dishes, cutlery, knick knacks, vases, glasses, small household appliances (microwaves, coffee pots, toaster ovens, irons and more) and lamps. You never know what we might have, because our turn over is daily.

We receive items and get them out into the store as soon as possible. We have tablecloths, curtains, drapes, sheet sets of all sizes, separate sheets, pillow cases, pillows, comforters, blankets, and fabric of all types and sizes. We have a wonderful baby section with clothes, shoes, linens, toys and equipment.

Clothes, Linens, Fabrics & Crafts

Our clothes are top of the line. We have expanded to include bras and slips, nightgowns and pajamas. Every now and then we get donations of brand new items and we strive to get them inspected and on the floor as soon as possible. As usual we have a large supply of almost new shoes and boots for men, women and children.

We have craft supplies: fabric, yarn, sewing items, needlepoint kits, hoops, paints, etc.

Books, Electronics & Gaming, Jewelry, & Stuffed Animals

We have a large supply of books--both hardcover and soft cover. We have lots of children's books, too.

We also have some electronics for sale. All items are tested before going on the floor. Check out our radios and stereo equipment. Occasionally we have televisions, too. Again, all at reasonable cost. Check out the Survival Center, because you are definitely missing out on some great deals if you don't stop in!

Thrift Store History