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The Marcus Jewish Community Center of Atlanta (MJCCA) to Host the 2019 JCC Maccabi Games in Atlanta for an Olympic Style Event

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Atlanta is the Host City for the 2019 JCC Maccabi Games® July 28 – August 2, 2019! The Marcus Jewish Community Center of Atlanta (MJCCA) is thrilled that the JCC Maccabi Games will call Atlanta home for just the second time in the history of the competition, with more than 1,600 participants, ranging from 12 to 16 years old, to compete in a field of 14 sports. To learn more, visit atlmaccabi2019.org.

“Atlanta is the place to be when it comes to marquee sporting events sure to cement lifelong memories – including the 2018 Major League Soccer All-Star Game, the 2019 Super Bowl, and the 2020 NCAA Men’s Basketball Final Four,” says MJCCA CEO Jared Powers. “Adding to that list of sporting spectacles, in July, the 2019 JCC Maccabi Games® will return to Atlanta for the first time since 2001.”

What are the JCC Maccabi Games?

The JCC Maccabi Games are an Olympic-style sporting competition that brings teen-athletes from around the globe to compete in sporting competitions, perform community service, and above all have an amazing time meeting new people, and forming bonds that will last a lifetime.

Started in 1982, The JCC Maccabi Games have grown exponentially over the years, and this year is no different. Team Atlanta is now one of largest ever delegations in Maccabi history. Over 1,000 visiting athletes from over 35 visiting delegations will be joining the almost 600 Team Atlanta athletes to compete in a week of tournaments. Every athlete, coach, and delegation head in attendance is proud to have earned the privilege of representing their community at The Games.

Hosted by the MJCCA, the 2019 JCC Maccabi Games will include a full range of events, including Olympic-style opening ceremonies and a community service day. These events each aim to bring the Atlanta Jewish community together for a week of spirit, friendship, and celebration.

“This summer, the JCC Maccabi Games® will require the helping hands of nearly 1,500 volunteers,” explains MJCCA Maccabi Games Director Stacie Francombe. “Whether you have a few hours or a few days to help, there are opportunities that match your interests – everything from arrivals and departures to athletics and hydration, from medical and hospitality to food service, and so much more. We hope you’ll join us by becoming a part of this exciting community event. Can’t make it to the MJCCA? We are utilizing venues all over Atlanta and need volunteers at every location.”

Interested in volunteering? All volunteers must be 18-years-old or older as of July 28, 2019 for daytime shifts and 21-years-old or older to volunteer for evening events.

Go to www.atlmaccabi2019.org/signup/ to register as a volunteer.

Ways to Get Involved in atlmaccabi2019.org:

Attend Opening Ceremonies

Opening Ceremonies of the 2019 JCC Maccabi Games will take place on July 28, 2019 at Ameris Bank Amphitheatre (2200 Encore Pkwy, Alpharetta), and will include entertainment, a parade of athletes, a Munich 11 memorial tribute and more. Come cheer on Team Atlanta and the 35 visiting delegations for a night of fun and entertainment.

Time: Athlete drop off 5:45 pm / Doors open at 6:00 pm / Parade of Athletes starts at 7:00 pm.

  • Opening Ceremonies Highlights:
    • Angelica HaleAmerica’s Got Talent 2017 finalist and recording artist;
    • Adam Rippon2017 Olympic bronze medalist in ice skating; LGBTQ activist; Judge on Dancing with the Stars Junior;
    • Joe CastilloSand Artist, Seen on America’s Got Talent 2012;
    • Atlanta Drumline Academylocal drum core team with choreographed show, Seen on Steve Harvey’s Little Big Shots.
  • Opening Ceremonies Tickets: Reserve HERE and pickup at the MJCCA’s Maccabi Central or at Ameris Bank will call on July 28.

“We invite the community to come out to Opening Ceremonies and be a part of one of the largest gatherings in the history of Jewish Atlanta,” said MJCCA Maccabi Games co-chair Amy Rubin.

JCC Cares (Community Service Projects)

Since 1982, the JCC Maccabi Games have always been more than an athletic competition. An important component of the Games, JCC Cares, provides an opportunity for teens to embrace their experiences at the Games by taking time out of their competition schedule to participate in a community service project.

The basic American concept of community service is closely tied to the basic Jewish value of Tikkun Olam, which urges us to make a difference in the lives of others who may be less fortunate than ourselves. All athletes, coaches, and chaperones will participate in JCC Cares as part of their Maccabi experience. Also, to make an even greater impact and connection, each participant has asked to bring supplies or goods that would benefit the local community.

The 2019 Atlanta JCC Cares initiative will include three components:

  • Disabled Athlete Exhibition – During the 2019 JCC Maccabi Games in Atlanta, the MJCCA will partner with theIsrael Sports Center for the Disabled (ISCD), one of the world pioneers in the field of sport rehabilitation; as well as the Shepherd Center, a local nonprofit hospital devoted to the medical treatment, research, and rehabilitation for people with neuromuscular problems such as spinal cord injury and disease, acquired brain injury, and multiple sclerosis. These two organizations will provide a disabled athlete exhibition for the Maccabi teen athletes. The goal of this initiative is for Maccabi athletes to see all people for their abilities and not just their disabilities.
  • From Art Project to Art Therapy – The Maccabi athletes will also participate in an art project lead by two local professional artists and learn how art therapy is used to help rehabilitate people with physical injuries. The athletes will walk on bubble wrap covered in paint, which will splatter the paint onto two canvases. The professional artists will then transform the canvas into two art pieces, which will be revealed at the closing party and permanently displayed at the ISCD and Shepherd Center.
  • Community Service – In order to reinforce the Jewish value of giving charity (Tzedakah), the Maccabi athletes have been asked to contribute an item requested by the Shepherd Center and placed on an Amazon registry. Whether it’s shirts or hats, a movie DVD, or rehabilitation supplies, these items will be used to directly benefit patients staying at the Shepherd Center. Throughout the Games, the Maccabi athletes will help package these items, which will be delivered to the Shepherd Center after the Games conclude.

Star Reporter

You don’t have to be an athlete to be a part of Maccabi. Star Reporters will document the Games in real-time through photography, videography, interview, blogging, and other modes of social media. This team is also being coached by VOX ATL. As Star Reporters develop new skills through hands-on reporting and exposure to state-of-the-art technologies and tools, they also will receive mentoring in photography, videography, the art of the interview, and more. Star Reporter coaches, provided by Team Atlanta, will be experienced professionals in the fields of journalism, photography, videography, social media, and marketing.

Gaming and eSports

The 2019 Atlanta Maccabi Games will be the first JCC Maccabi Games to offer gaming and eSports for our athletes. Gaming is a growing part of youth culture, with many state high schools, division 1 colleges and professional sports leagues offering Varsity Letters, Scholarships, and professional careers in eSports. We will be having open play and structured tournaments during the games. We are excited to partner with Lost Tribe, an pioneer in eSports for Jewish Youth Engagement to offer this new experience for our 2019 Participants.

Inclusion Opportunities

The 2019 Atlanta Maccabi Games will be an inclusive program. The games intend to welcome athletes with developmental, physical and/or neurological differences who may require support, to participate in various Maccabi programs. Accommodations and funded support will be determined on an individual basis.

Host a Visiting Athlete

During the week of The Games, athletes will be fully immersed into the Atlanta Jewish Community. We will be utilizing the kindness of over 500 host families to house all our visitors. These hosts are surrogate parents to these athletes for a week. They will feed and take care of every visiting athlete that will come to Atlanta. It is through the generosity of our community that we can host all these athletes, and make sure they are comfortable and cared for. Each host family will be asked to host at least 2 athletes. The requirements are simple, for each athlete you host, they must have a bed or air mattress to sleep on and a seatbelt in the car. All Host Families must be 21-years-old or older to volunteer. If you would like to become a host family, you must REGISTER.

“What I am most looking forward to is introducing the Jewish teens in our community to the international Maccabi Movement, which presents athletic, cultural, and social opportunities with Jews from around the world,” said MJCCA Maccabi Games co-chair Libby Hertz.

“There truly is a way for everyone to share in the excitement and get involved in the 2019 JCC Maccabi Games®,” said Francombe. “Opportunities are now available for every member of the community – from athletes and coaches, to volunteers, sponsors, and host families.”

Contact Info:

2019 JCC Maccabi Games® (July 28 – August 2, 2019) – atlmaccabi2019.org.

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High Museum is Exclusive Southeast Venue for Dawoud Bey Photography Retrospective

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A Man in a Bowler Hat, Harlem, NY, 1976- Dawoud Bey

For more than four decades, renowned photographer Dawoud Bey has created powerful and tender photographs that portray underrepresented communities and explore African American history. From portraits in Harlem and classic street photography to nocturnal landscapes and large-scale studio portraits, his works combine an ethical imperative with an unparalleled mastery of his medium. Coming this fall, the High Museum of Art will celebrate his important contributions to photography as the exclusive Southeast venue for “Dawoud Bey: An American Project” (Dec. 12, 2020-March 14, 2021), the artist’s first full career retrospective in 25 years. 

Co-organized by the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art (SFMOMA) and the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, the exhibition will feature approximately 80 works that span the breadth of Bey’s career, from his earliest street portraits made in Harlem in the 1970s to his most recent series reimagining sites of the Underground Railroad (2017). 

The High has enjoyed a long and fruitful relationship with Bey, who was commissioned in 1996 for the Museum’s inaugural “Picturing the South” series, which asks noted photographers to turn their lens toward the American South. For his project, Bey collaborated with Atlanta high school students to create empathetic, larger-than-life portraits. Made with the monumental 20-by-24-inch Polaroid camera, these photographs explore the complexity of adolescence as a time of critical identity formation and expand the concept of portraiture. The High now holds more than 50 photographs by Bey, one of the most significant museum collections of his work.  

“Bey’s portraits are remarkable for their keen sensitivity and for how they elicit and honor their subjects’ sense of self, which is partly an outcome of the artist’s collaborative practice,” remarked Sarah Kennel, the High’s Donald and Marilyn Keough Family curator of photography. “Given the museum’s long relationship with Bey and the strength of our holdings, we are thrilled to present this important retrospective. We look forward to sharing the artist’s photographs and his powerful and moving reflections on African American history and identity in their country with our visitors.” 

Bey, born in 1953 in Queens, New York, began to develop an interest in photography as a teenager. He received his first camera as a gift from his godmother in 1968, and the next year, he saw the exhibition “Harlem on My Mind” at The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Widely criticized for its failure to include significant numbers of artworks by African Americans, the exhibition’s representation of Black subjects nonetheless made an impression on Bey and inspired him to develop his own documentary project about Harlem in 1975. Since that time, he has worked primarily in portraiture, making tender, psychologically rich and direct portrayals, often in collaboration with his subjects. More recently, he has explored seminal moments in African American history through both portraiture and landscape. 

“Dawoud Bey: An American Project” will include work from the artist’s eight major series and is organized to reflect the development of Bey’s vision throughout his career and to highlight his enduring engagement with portraiture, place and history. 

The Street 

Bey’s landmark black-and-white 1975-78 series “Harlem, USA” documents portraits and street scenes with locals of the historic neighborhood in New York. As a young man growing up in Queens, Bey was intrigued by his family’s history in Harlem, where his parents met and where he visited family and friends throughout childhood. The series premiered at the Studio Museum in Harlem in 1979, when Bey was just 26. 

In addition to works from that series, the exhibition will include a remarkable series of street photographs Bey made in Syracuse, New York, that demonstrate his keen eye for portraiture and his ability to respond with both spontaneity and sensitivity to his subjects and their environment. These works are accompanied by more formal street portraits that Bey created in the 1980s in areas such as Brooklyn, New York, and Washington, D.C. Made with a large-format camera and Polaroid film, these photographs reflect a more intimate and enduring exchange between Bey and his subjects, and by extension, the viewer. 

The exhibition will also feature the series “Harlem Redux,” which marks Bey’s return to the area from 2014 to 2017. This newer series of large-format color landscapes and streetscapes at once documents and mourns the transformation of the community as it has become more gentrified and its original residents increasingly displaced. 

The Studio

After honing his skills in street photography, Bey moved toward studio work in the 1990s, using a massive 20-by-24-inch Polaroid camera to make a series of sensitive and direct color portraits, first of friends and later of teenagers he met through a 1992 residency at the Addison Gallery of American Art in Andover, Massachusetts. At the time, Bey also began to experiment with beautifully lit multipanel Polaroid portraits that challenge the singularity of the photographic print and suggest the complexity of identity. 

In 2002, a residency at the University of Chicago’s Smart Museum of Art inspired Bey to begin the series “Class Pictures.” Using a view camera to create striking, large-scale color portraits of high school students, Bey asked the students to write narratives to accompany the photographs. Over the next four years, Bey continued work on the series at high schools across the United States. By focusing on teenagers from a wide range of economic, social and ethnic backgrounds and giving them an opportunity to reveal their thoughts, fears and dreams at a critical moment of identity formation, Bey created a diverse group of thoughtful and introspective portraits that challenge stereotypes of adolescence. 

History 

The exhibition closes with works from two of Bey’s most recent series exploring African American history and collective memory. 

“The Birmingham Project,” created in 2012 as a commission from the Birmingham Museum of Art, memorializes the victims of the 1963 bombing of the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Alabama, and its violent aftermath. The series features expressive portraits of children who are the same age as the bombing victims paired with photographs of adults who are the ages those children would have been in 2012 had they lived. The photographs, along with an accompanying video piece, are stirring reminders of the precious lives lost and foreground the enduring legacy of racism and violence against African Americans. 

In 2017, Bey completed “Night Coming Tenderly, Black,” a series of beautifully rendered and evocative images made in Ohio where the Underground Railroad once operated. As landscapes, the large black-and-white photographs mark a departure from the artist’s previous work, but they emphasize many of the same existential questions. The series, whose title is drawn from a Langston Hughes poem, conjures the spatial and sensory experience of an enslaved person’s escape to liberation as imagined by the artist. Shot by day but printed in deep shades of black and gray as if they were taken at night, these evocative and mysterious works explore blackness as both color and metaphor for race. 

“Dawoud Bey: An American Project” will be presented in the High’s Wieland Pavilion Lower Level.

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Around Atlanta

Fall Fun Guide Around Peachtree Corners and Atlanta Area

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Cookies and Costumes. Photo courtesy of The Forum on Peachtree Parkway site.

*Before attending any of these events or activities, please check for any updates on the schedules, given that most of these are subject to change.

Motul Petit Le Mans — Competitive Racing and Family Events

October 14-17, 8 a.m., races begin. Free Entry.
Michelin Raceway Road Atlanta
5300 Winder Highway, Braselton, GA 30517

For the past 20 plus years, Motul Petit Le Mans has been the sporting event in the southeast to experience. With four days’ worth of on-track battles, culminating in the 10-hour IMSA WeatherTech Championship finale showdown on Saturday, October 10, the action is nonstop. Once you add in the heated manufacturer and team rivalries, kid’s zone, vendors, food trucks, displays, car corrals, camping, Patrón bar, grid walk, autograph sessions and so much more, this event has it all, and at family-friendly prices, too! More info at roadatlanta.com

Spotlight in the DTL Series Talent Show Style Event

October 14, 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 18, 5-9 p.m.
70 South Clayton Street, Lawrenceville, GA — exact location TBA.

Calling all artists! Step into the spotlight and perform! Do you like to paint? Looking to showcase a new song? Ever had a passion for miming? Whether your talent is painting, music, sculpture or something else, Spotlight in the DTL wants to feature you! Performers from all backgrounds, skill levels and abilities are encouraged to apply. Auditions required. Check out downtownlawrencevillega.com for more information.

Urban Media Makers Film Makers Film Festival

October 15-17. Virtual.

The Urban Media Makers are excited to announce the 19th Urban Mediamakers Film Festival (UMFF), running throughout Gwinnett County — Duluth, Lilburn, Lawrenceville, Suwanee — and metro-Atlanta, online only this year. Includes Afrofuturism, animation, art, film, music, apps, TV and scripts. Founded in November 2001, the Urban Media Makers is a 501c3 organization founded by Cheryle Renee Moses, a native of Atlanta, Georgia and resident of Gwinnett County. For more information, visit umff.com.

Open Studio Glass Fusing Fridays

October 16 and November 6, 13, 20, 1-5 p.m.
Roswell Visual Arts Center. 10495 Woodstock Road, Roswell, GA 30075

Join on Fridays for an Adult Glass Fusing Studio! In this drop-in studio setting, you can choose what to create from a variety of projects. All tools and materials provided. Projects priced individually, ranging from $15 to $35. There is a $5 studio fee due at each visit. To find out more, call 770-594-6411 or register at RoswellGov.com/Eventbrite.

Laser Adventure Battle Arena at NETHERWORLD Haunted House

October 17, 24, 31 and November 7, 6-10 p.m. $25 per person.
NETHERWORLD Haunted House
2076 West Park Place Boulevard, Stone Mountain, GA 30087

NETHERWORLD Haunted House’s newest immersive attraction, laser tag, is perfect for those seeking a live video game-like experience where they can test both their brains and athletic abilities. Complete with mazes, abandoned forts and other haunt-like interactive elements, even the most advanced laser tag enthusiasts can expect a challenge in this complex post-apocalypse themed outdoor arena. Participants can choose from a large variety of battle modes for their game, limited to at most 24 players. Outside of normal hours, Laser Adventure Battle Arena is also open for private bookings any weekday. Go to fearworld.com for details.

Patio Paint and Sip in The Hudgens’ Sculpture Garden

October 23, 6-8 p.m. $25-35.
Hudgens Center for Art & Learning
6400 Sugarloaf Parkway,
Duluth, GA 30097

Looking for a fun and creative evening out of the house? Join The Hudgens Sculpture Garden to relax, enjoy the fresh air, connect with old friends or make new ones at Patio Paint & Sip. Bring your favorite snacks and Friday night nip (beer or wine only, please!) to enjoy as one of our talented instructors guides you through the process of creating your own masterpiece. Not an artist? Don’t sweat it! Art supplies will be provided, and no artistic experience is necessary.

The Hudgens practices all recommended public health guidelines and social distancing to ensure a safe, healthy and enjoyable evening for all. Learn more at thehudgens.org.

Trunk or Treat from Keller Williams Cityside

October 30, 4:30-7 p.m.
3350 Atlanta Road, Smyrna, GA 30080

Keller Williams Cityside will host a community-wide Trunk or Treat. Agents will invite their clients, current and past, and they’ll open it up to the community. All participants will park their car in the parking lot, decorate their trunk to make it festive and pass out Halloween Candy.

They ask that all participants keep COVID-19 health and safety precautions in mind. The plan is to hand out candy rather than having the kids reach into a bowl.

Costumes and Cookies at Mojitos

October 31, 10-11 a.m.
The Forum on Peachtree Parkway
5155 Peachtree Parkway, Peachtree Corners, GA 30092

Come in costume on Halloween morning for a how-to cookie workshop at Mojito’s! Adults, kids and families are welcome. Each group will receive all the ingredients and supplies to create fun, vibrant and delicious Halloween sugar cookies. Step-by-step instructions for decorating will be shared by local baker Pierina from Twin Kookies & Sweets on the big screen.

Everyone in costume is invited to enter the giveaway at the end of the workshop. Afterwards, kids can stay on property and hang out with some of their favorite characters walking around at The Forum. Reserve your seats at The Forum in Peachtree Corners, theforumonpeachtree.com, click on Events, then “Costumes + Cookies.” Workshop will be socially distanced and hand sanitizing stations will be available at check-in. Masks are optional.

6th Annual Halloween Bash at Atlanta Comedy Theater

October 31, 7-10 p.m.
Atlanta Comedy Theater
4650 Jimmy Carter Boulevard, Norcross, GA 30093

The 6th Annual Ghoulish Halloween Bash with Comedians, seen on HBO & BET ComicView, is for ages 21 and over. Dress to scare and win prizes in the Halloween Custom Contest for first, second and third place; cash and prizes given to winners. For tickets and details, visit atlcomedytheater.com.

Snellville Farmers Market

November 7, 9 a.m.-12 p.m.
Snellville Towne Green
2342 Oak Road, Snellville, GA 30078

Look forward to choosing from a wide variety of seasonal produce, microgreens, beef, pork, eggs, honey, BBQ, pizza, jams and jellies, whole bean coffee (including a special Snellville blend), bath & body care products, and a variety of baked boods, including gluten-free and vegan products. More at snellvilletourism.com.

16th Annual Hot Tamale Chili Cookoff

November 7, 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
Snellville Towne Green
2342 Oak Rd SW, Snellville, GA 30078

Presented by the Greater Eastside Chamber of Commerce and hosted by Snellville Tourism and Trade. The competition is open to any individual, business or organization who believes they have the best award-worthy chili recipes! More info at snellvilletourism.com.

Glass Ornament Workshop

November 7, 11 a.m.-1 p.m.
Roswell Visual Arts Center
10495 Woodstock Road, Roswell, GA 30075

Create a beautiful, sparkly glass ornament for your tree or window this holiday season. Only bullseye glass will be used to create a one-of-a-kind fused glass decoration. Have a fun social time creating and indulging in holiday snacks, then creating ornaments! Pick up your ornament after it has been fired (approximately one week). Pay only $5, by cash or check, for each ornament you make! For ages 9 and up. Call 770-594-6411 to learn more or register at RoswellGov.com/Eventbrite.

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Children’s Museum of Atlanta lines up fun-filled fall activities this October

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Children’s Museum of Atlanta is calling kids of all ages to spend the spooky season with hands-on programming throughout the month of October. Museum visitors can learn about Hispanic Heritage Month by creating Mexican folk art alebrijes and exploring a biodiversity scavenger hunt. Children will also discover fun ways to incorporate fruits and veggies into their meals through a partnership with Georgia Organic’s October Farm to School Month campaign. Families are invited to join in the Halloween-themed celebrations from October 24-31, when little ones can craft up creativity with a dance party and storytime. Safety remains a top priority as Children’s Museum of Atlanta continues to practice health and safety procedures to help visitors feel more at-ease.

Hispanic Heritage Month
Oct. 1-15 (excluding Oct. 4)
Through October 15, the Museum will continue celebrating Hispanic cultures and history on stage, in the art and maker space and at the Science Bar. Kids will experience a special storytime written by the 21st U.S. Poet Laureate, explore cactus science while learning about Mexican botanist Helia Bravo Hollis, go on an animal scavenger hunt to learn about the biodiversity of Latin American countries, create fantastical alebrijes out of paper and more!

CMA On Stage
Biodiversity Scavenger Hunt
Session A: 10 a.m. / Session B: 1 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only): 4 p.m.

Storytime: “Imagine” by Juan Felipe Herrera
Session A: 11 a.m. / Session B: 2 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only): 5 p.m.

Science Bar
Order up an exciting experiment from a menu of options! Little explorers will learn about cactus science and Mexican botanist Helia Bravo Hollis before discovering some fascinating rocks and minerals from Chile, Mexico and Brazil.
Session A: 10 a.m. / Session B: 1 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only): 4 p.m.

Creativity Café
Families can explore Peruvian Nazca lines and create fantastical creatures while learning about Mexican folk art alebrijes.
Session A: 10 a.m. / Session B: 1 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only): 4 p.m.

“Turnip the Volume”— From Farm to School
Oct. 16-23
Children’s Museum of Atlanta is excited to partner with Georgia Organic’s October Farm to School Month campaign: ‘Turnip the Volume!’ Visitors can learn about healthy eating on stage with a reading of Will Power’s “In the West End.” Guests will also have the chance to plant turnip seeds and have a heartbeat dance party in the Science Bar, while the Creativity Cafe will host a make-your-own healthy cookbook that kids are sure to enjoy. Georgia Organic’s October Farm to School Month campaign is a yearly statewide campaign to get kids across Georgia eating, growing and learning about a new fruit or vegetable.

CMA On Stage
Eat the Alphabet

Session A: 10 a.m. / Session B: 1 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only): 4 p.m.

Storytime: “In the West End” by Will Power
Session A: 11 a.m. / Session B: 2 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only): 5 p.m.

Science Bar
Order up an exciting experiment from a menu of options! Junior gardeners will learn to plant turnip seeds and have a heartbeat dance party.
Session A: 10 a.m. / Session B: 1 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only):4 p.m.

Creativity Café
Future chefs will create healthy food cookbooks and bubble wrap printed fruits and vegetables.
Session A: 10 a.m. / Session B: 1 p.m. / Session C (Friday/Saturday/Sunday only):4 p.m.

Halloween Programming
Oct. 24-31
Calling all ghosts, goblins, and ghouls! The Museum celebrates Halloween with a themed storytime and dance party. The Science Bar will feature some spooky, spidery science, and the Creativity Café will feature paper pumpkin lanterns and puffy paint ghosts.

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