36 Community-Based Educational Highlights: Earth Day to Spring Pollinators. Sustainability to Placemaking. STEM to Ecology.

Difficult problems sometimes lead to creative, inspiring solutions. Nat Turner is using his passion, vision, and innovations to help restore New Orleans Lower 9th Ward post-Hurricane Katrina, transforming Blair Grocery, an abandoned grocery store, into a youth farm-based education center. You can learn about Nat Turner and others working for food security by attending a screening of the 2015 documentary Reversing the Mississippi on Saturday, April 22, 5pm-8pm. This screening at North Star: Self-Directed Learning for Teens will also include servings of jambalaya (regular and vegetarian). Discuss the film with others interested in working towards greater food security. Meet North Star self-directed teens who recently visited New Orleans and work with Mr. Turner at his school, Our School at Blair Grocery. 413-582-0193. 45 Amherst Road. Sunderland, MA. (Photo credit: Sienna Wildfield)

Earth Day to Food Security. Pollinator Gardens to Indonesian Music. Dilbert to Screen Time. These are just a few of the community-based learning highlights we’re featuring this week!

Peruse our list below and make plans to get out into your community and learn while you play!

Featured community highlight this week:

Young people are often very passionate about political issues and personal interests. Teaching your children about sustainability can spark change on a community level. Families are invited to learn and get involved by attending the Amherst Sustainability Festival on Saturday, April 22, 10am-4pm. There will be stage performances all day. Learn about climate change by talking to advocacy groups and visiting vendors of renewable energy products and sustainable crafts! Visit the Town of Amherst website for a full list of performances, demonstrations, and recycling collections. Town Common. Amherst, MA. (FREE)


PhilosophyChild DevelopmentHorticultureHistory Service-Based LearningGuided HikesOrnithologyCollaborative ConsumptionAgricultureActivismEcologyEntomologyMusic StudiesCultural StudiesIchthyologyPlacemakingSTEMHomeschool


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Philosophy

CARTESIAN SKEPTICISM
[In this episode of Crash Course, Hank Green] “introduces skepticism, exploring everything from the nature of reality through the eyes of a 17th-century philosopher and, of course, The Matrix.” – CrashCourse

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Child Development

TECHNOLOGY/TEENAGER
Tuesday, April 25, 7pm-9pm
According to a 2015 study from Common Sense Media, teenagers spend an average of almost nine hours per day looking at a screen. Parents have been debating the merits and detrimental effects of television since its inception. Parents today, though, have to make many more decisions about technology in their households. Screens in the form of phones, tablets, and computers, are now both portable and often individualized as opposed to a shared television which is easier to monitor. The personalized nature of social media also opens vulnerable teens up to bullying and other interpersonal problems even after they get home from school. The documentary Screenagers: Growing Up in the Digital Age provides parents with useful information on teen technology use, as well as resources and tips for navigating this parenting issue. Parents are invited to a screening of the film at Northampton High School. 380 Elm Street. Northampton, MA. (FREE)

LANGUAGE/EARLY CHILDHOOD
Wednesday, April 26, 10:30am-11:30am
Early childhood is the best time to introduce languages to your child. As part of their Puzzle of Parenting series, the Collaborative for Educational Services is providing a bilingual story, music, and games session for families. Participants will engage their children with both English and Spanish, and learn about Spanish and Latin American culture. This could be a great way to connect your child to their own heritage or to introduce other cultures for a more global understanding. This program is intended for children ages birth to five years and their caregivers. Registration is required through the Collaborative for Educational Services website. For more information, call the Collaborative at 413-586-4900. This program will take place at the Southampton Library. 30 East Street. Southampton, MA. (FREE)

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Horticulture

MICROGREENS
Monday, April 24, 6:30pm-8pm
Have you ever heard of “microgreens?” Microgreens are young vegetables with myriad culinary uses. And you can grow them at home all year long! Bryce Comprone will teach you how in his workshop, “Wild for Greens,” at River Valley Co Op. Participants will discuss and view demonstrations on how to plant and grow pea shoots. Harvesting and storing techniques will also be covered and there will be plenty of time for questions. 413-584-2665. 330 North King Street. Northampton, MA. (FREE)

MEDICINAL BOTANICALS
Tuesday, April 25, 10:30am-1pm
What sorts of uses are there for herbs? Most people occasionally use herbs in food preparation, but they are also utilized for medicinal purposes and in soaps, beauty products, candles, aromatherapy oils and more. At HerbFest 2017, UMass students of Herbs, Spices, and Medicinal Plants will be showcasing their work to prepare such products using herbs and plants grown in class. There will be demonstrations for you to learn about these students processes. There will also be plenty of samples! These everyday products can be used to facilitate scientific learning. Students, faculty, and community members of all ages are welcome. UMass Amherst Student Union Ballroom. 280 Hicks Way. Amherst, MA. (FREE)

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History

EDUCATION
Tuesday, April 25, 7pm
In the 1800’s, the traditional academic year was quite different in New England. An element of seasonality was incorporated into how the school term was determined. In rural areas, children who helped out on the family farm attended school during the winter and stayed home to assist with the harvest during the summer and fall. In a one-room schoolhouse, grade levels were often mixed and one teacher was responsible for all of the students’ learning. The school teacher assigned tasks to each student depending on the pupil’s age, grade, and level of advancement. You can learn more about New England history through the lens of education by attending Dennis Picard’s talk: “To the Tune of a Hickory Stick: A Look at Education in a One-Room Schoolhouse.” Dennis Picard is Director of Storrowtown Village and Museum. Check out our post, One-Room Schoolhouse: Connecting to Place through Literature & History for some background knowledge before attending the talk. 413-323-7377. Pelham Community Hall. Amherst Road. Pelham, MA. (FREE)

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Service-Based Learning

VOLUNTEER DAY/NATURE CENTER
Saturday, April 22, 9am-1pm
Mass Audubon nature centers such as Pleasant Valley Wildlife Sanctuary are an essential local resource for education. These natural spaces are a shared place for exercise, relaxation, and learning about nature through participation in workshops or in self-directed ways. You can give back to the Mass Audubon by participating in Pleasant Valley Volunteer Day. Help take care of the native gardens, trails/boardwalks, and education spaces. Tools, gloves, and refreshments will be provided. Register online on the Mass Audubon website. 413-637-0320. 472 West Mountain Road. Lenox, MA. (VOLUNTEER)

VOLUNTEER DAY/TRAIL MAINTENCE
Saturday, April 22, 1pm-3pm
Want to give back to nature this Earth Day? Trustees of Reservations staff and the local chapter of the Appalachian Mount Club (AMC) will be preparing the trails at Chapel Brook for the spring season of hiking. Participants will be filling and carrying bags of mulch- great exercise! All tools will be provided. Bring gloves if you have them as well as water, snacks, and layers. For more information call The Trustees at 413-532-1631 x3121 or email jknox@thetrustees.org. Williamsburg Road. Ashfield, MA. (VOLUNTEER)

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Guided Hikes

LANDSCAPE/LITERATURE
Saturday, April 22, 10am-12pm
Earth Day has been celebrated since 1970. Today, all over the globe, people celebrate Earth Day by engaging with environmental protection causes and generally showing appreciation for the natural world. This Earth Day, you can engage with a global cause and also connect with your local community, at the William Cullen Bryant Homestead. The homestead will be offering a guided hike of the old growth forest in celebration of the 200th anniversary of Bryant’s poem “Thanatopsis,” and Henry David Thoreau’s birthday! Hike leaders will read quotes from Thoreau and Bryant, adding literary appreciation to this multi-faceted, educational event. 413-532-1631 x 3110. 207 Bryant Road. Cummington, MA. (<$)

ORNITHOLOGY
Wednesday, April 26, 8am-10am
Spring is in the air…and so are migratory birds! Beginner and expert bird watchers alike are invited to Pleasant Valley Wildlife Sanctuary to look for species of wood warblers, orioles, thrushes, and more, who make their temporary homes here in the warm months. Participants will walk through wetlands, meadows, and woodlands. During this weekly event, participants will see how the ecology changes and different birds arrive over time. Please bring binoculars. This program is for adults and will be instructed by Pleasant Valley’s caretaker. 413-637-0320. 472 West Mountain Road. Lenox, MA. (FREE)

ORNITHOLOGY
Friday, April 28, 8am-10am
Beginner and expert bird watchers alike are also invited to Canoe Meadows Wildlife Sanctuary for similar bird walk as mentioned above. This program is for adults and will be instructed by Noreen Mole – Sanctuary Volunteer and Hoffmann Bird Club leader. 413-637-0320. Holmes Road. Pittsfield, MA. (FREE)

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Collaborative Consumption

LITERACY
Saturday, April 22, 10am-2pm
Many library lovers read more books than they could reasonably afford to buy. The ability to borrow books and spread knowledge through libraries is a benefit for people of all ages. Sometimes, though, owning a book has its advantages. You may want to make notes in it, read it over and over again, or lend it out to your friends and family to read. You can purchase your next round of books, and support programming at the Worthington Library Spring Book Sale. Items for sale will include gently used paperbacks, hardcover books, children’s books, CDs, and DVDs. Refreshments will be available. 413-238-5565. 1 Huntington Road. Worthington, MA. (MARKET/SALE)

LITERACY
Thursday, April 27, 12pm-8pm; Friday, April 28, 12pm-8pm
The Westfield Athenaeum will also host their Annual Spring Book Sale. Another opportunity to stock up! 413-568-7833. 20 Broad Street. Westfield, MA. (MARKET/SALE)

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Agriculture

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY
Saturday, April 22, 10am-4pm
The opening of Hancock Shaker Village to visitors brings many educational opportunities for children and adults. April 15 through April 23 you can meet newborn lambs, piglets, calves, goats, chicks and ducklings! Learn about the biology of these animals and their significance in the context of farming life. In addition to history and biology, many people who visit Shaker Village are interested in the architecture of the Round Stone Barn, built in 1826 as a cow stable. Celebrate spring with agricultural learning and by seeing the baby animals. 413-443-0188. 1843 West Housatonic Street. Pittsfield MA. (Adult $; Ages 13-17 <$; 12 and under FREE)

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Activism

FOOD SECURITY
Saturday, April 22, 5pm-8pm
Difficult problems sometimes lead to creative, inspiring solutions. Nat Turner is using his passion, vision, and innovations to help restore New Orleans Lower 9th Ward post-Hurricane Katrina, transforming Blair Grocery, an abandoned grocery store, into a youth farm-based education center. You can learn about Nat Turner and others working for food security by attending a screening of the 2015 documentary Reversing the Mississippi. This screening at North Star: Self-Directed Learning for Teens will also include servings of jambalaya (regular and vegetarian). Discuss the film with others interested in working towards greater food security. Meet North Star self-directed teens who recently visited New Orleans and work with Mr. Turner at his school, Our School at Blair Grocery.  413-582-0193. 45 Amherst Road. Sunderland, MA. (DONATION)

SUSTAINABILITY/PLACEMAKING
Saturday, April 22, 10am-4pm
Young people are often very passionate about political issues and personal interests. Teaching your children about sustainability can spark change on a community level. Families are invited to learn and get involved by attending the Amherst Sustainability Festival. There will be stage performances all day. Learn about climate change by talking to advocacy groups and visiting vendors of renewable energy products and sustainable crafts! Visit the Town of Amherst website for a full list of performances, demonstrations, and recycling collections. Town Common. Amherst, MA. (FREE)

LOCAL HISTORY
Thursday, April 27, 6pm-8:30pm
Frances Crowe is Northampton’s most well-known activist for peace and social justice. She protested the use of nuclear weapons following the 1945 bombings in Dresden, Hiroshima, and Nagasaki. During the Vietnam War she worked to help men apply for conscientious objector status. Social activism is risky, difficult work; Crowe experienced arrests, trials, and imprisonment as a result of her participation in protests. She will be discussing her own experiences, and the history of social activism in the Pioneer Valley, at Historic Northampton. Reservations are required. Proceeds will benefit Historic Northampton and its programming. 413-584-6011. 46 Bridge Street. Northampton, MA. ($$)

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Ecology

NATURE CENTER/INTERPRETATION
Saturday, April 22, 10am-4pm
This April school vacation week, keep the learning going by visiting a nature center with your kids! Great Falls Discovery Center is a local resource for self-directed learning through the beautiful and realistic interpretive displays detailing the natural, cultural, and industrial history of the Connecticut River watershed. April 15 through April 23, the center will be expanding their hours. Stop by the welcome desk to find Earth Week investigation stations, habitat diorama scavenger hunts, and games to explore the grounds. Bring your bike for the Canalside Rail Trail. On April 22 there will also be an Earth Day Open House from 10am-2pm. Exhibits will pose the questions: “How have people helped or hurt the habitats in our watershed? What will you do to help?” Brainstorm ways you and your children can lead sustainable lifestyles and protect your local habitat. 413-863-3221. 2 Avenue A. Turners Falls, MA. (FREE)

PERFORMANCE ART/INTEGRATED LEARNING
Saturday, April 22, 1pm-2:30pm
Mount Greylock is the highest natural point in Massachusetts. What kinds of wild animals live in the fields and forests there? People of all ages can find out through a music and storytelling performance. Naturalist Mike Whalen, prop-master Meshell Bordeleau, and folk trio Wintergreen will be teaching about zoology using a cast of critters and a few humans as well. Children are encouraged to come early for a fun picture coloring session. Newton Memorial Town Hall Community Room. Main Street (Route 7). Lanesborough, MA. (FREE)

ZOOLOGY
Saturday, April 22, 2pm
A love of animals can grow into a focus for all kinds of learning. Spending time with animals can help kids build their empathic skills by understanding the needs of another living thing. Taking care of animals at home (even something as simple as putting feed in a bird feeder) can also teach kids responsibility. And for the scientifically minded, zoology is a topic which leads to learning about biology and ecology. This National Park Week, the Forest Park Zoo is coming to the Springfield Armory! Visit to see a skunk, porcupine, turtle, and other wildlife, and learn about their habitats, behavior, diets, and status in the wild. 413-734-8551. One Armory Square. Springfield, MA. (FREE)

CONSERVATION
Saturday, April 22, 3pm-4pm
What kinds of wildlife live in the Berkshires….and how can we serve as good neighbors to these animals? Dale Abrams of Massachusetts Audubon will be giving a presentation at the Berkshire Athenaeum informing attendees how they can avoid problems with local wildlife. He will teach teens and adults ways that they can protect animals that live in our local watersheds. Abrams is a lifelong naturalist and has studied ecosystems from California to the Rocky Mountains, as well as throughout New England. 413-499-9480. 1 Wendell Avenue. Pittsfield, MA. (FREE)

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Entomology

POLLINATORS
Saturday, April 22, 10:30am-1pm
Are your kids fascinated by bugs and other small creatures? Bring them to the Meekins Library to learn about bees. You and your kids can help protect bees, thus helping to sustain food security by protecting pollinators, by designing a potted pollinator plant. Celebrate Earth Day by making a difference for climate change and learning about STEM topics through a craft activity. 413-268-7472. 2 Williams Street. Williamsburg, MA. (FREE)

POLLINATORS/GARDENING
Tuesday, April 25, 6:30pm-8pm
Thanks to environmental activists and concerned citizens, people are becoming increasingly aware of the fact that bee populations have been declining at a dangerous rate for more than a decade. Climate change has caused some plant and animal species to migrate, negatively affecting a once thriving habitat for bees. Why should humans work to prevent threats to bees? Potential endangerment of bee species could be devastating for many species since bees are the main pollinators for many fruits and nuts. One thing you can do to help local pollinators thrive is to attract them to your garden! In this workshop at River Valley Co Op, Ashley Schenk will teach attendees how to choose pollinator plants and shrubs for their yards. She will also provide tips for creating wildflower meadows. 413-584-2665. 330 North King Street. Northampton, MA. (FREE)

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Music Studies

OPERA
Saturday, April 22, 1pm
Eugene Onegin is a Russian opera, based on a verse novel written by Alexander Pushkin. The 1879 opera was written and composed by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. Fans of international opera and Russian history can view an HD screening of the play performed by the Metropolitan Opera, at Clark Art Institute. This film can expose American theater lovers about Russian culture and classical music composition at the same time. 413-458-2303. 225 South Street. Williamstown, MA. ($$)

WIND INSTRUMENTS
Monday, April 24, 7:30pm
Instruments are inventions which rely on the physical principles of sound in order to produce musical tones. Instruments vary greatly in their design. Wind instruments such as the flute or the clarinet rely on the air of their players to make a sound. You can connect to other cultures by attending the Wind Ensemble Spring Concert at Smith College. “Around the World in 80 Minutes” will feature music from across the globe played by the wind ensemble. Works include compositions by Balmages, Grainger, Hazo, and others. Conducted by Ellen Redman. Sweeney Concert Hall. Sage Hall. Northampton, MA. (FREE)

MUSIC STUDIES/KLEZMER
Wednesday, April 26, 5:30pm-6:30pm
“Klezmer” refers to a genre of traditional Jewish music which originated in Eastern Europe and continues to evolve today. Klezmer is deeply tied to the historical and current experience of Jewish people. Adrianne Greenbaum will be directing a Klezmer Bash at Mount Holyoke College, inviting attendees to learn traditional dances such as the hora, the sher, and bulgar as they listen to this upbeat traditional music. All are welcome. Warbeke Room, Pratt Hall. South Hadley, MA. (FREE)

COMMUNITY SING
Sunday, April 23, 5:30pm
It’s no secret that music is good for your brain. In addition to the learning-based benefits of playing or reading music, singing has the added benefit of warding off chemicals that can cause depression and loneliness. The act of singing increases the natural production of endorphins and oxytocin (a chemical that decreases stress and anxiety). Parents may be interested in these findings. A singing child is likely to be calm and happy more often than not thanks to the chemicals that choral singing helps to release in their bodies. You and your family can participating in a casual, community sing at Earthdance. Participants will sing rejuvenating songs in celebration of the warmer weather, including “Now the Sun is Rising Up” and “The Peace Round.” 413-634-5678. 252 Prospect Street. Plainfield, MA. (<$; children FREE)

INDONESIAN MUSIC/GAMELAN
Wednesday, April 26, 8pm
Gamelan is a type of traditional ensemble music from Indonesia. Featuring many percussion instruments such as xylophones, metallophones, and hand drums, gamelan is an important aspect of Indonesian culture commonly played during formal ceremonies. Contemporary, popular music in Indonesia has also been influenced by traditional music. You can become acquainted with this important musical genre by attending the Galelan Spring Concert at Smith College. The Gamelan ensemble will play traditional music from central Java, directed by Maho Ishiguro. Sweeney Concert Hall, Sage Hall. Northampton, MA. (FREE)

JAZZ MUSIC
Friday, April 28, 7:30pm-9pm
Are you families with the composers Danny Elfman (video below), Benny Goodman, Henry Mancini, Alan Menken, or Phil Collins? You may not know them by name, but if you are a fan of cartoons/anime in television and film you may recognize their music. The Jazz Ensembles of Mount Holyoke (Big Band, Chamber and Vocal Jazz) will be playing your favorite cartoon soundtrack tunes. All are welcome to attend. McCulloch Auditorium, Pratt Hall. Mount Holyoke College. South Hadley, MA. (FREE)

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Cultural Studies

WEST AFRICAN MUSIC/BENIN
Tuesday, April 25, 7:30pm-9:30pm
Benin is a country in West Africa which has played an important role in the West African music scene, featuring a wide range of genres including traditional folk, French cabaret, American rock, funk and soul, and rumba among others (Wikipedia: Music of Benin). Two Beninese musicians, Jomion and the Uklos, will be joining forces with the Five-College West African Music Ensemble for an evening of music, song, and dance. All ages are welcome. McCulloch Auditorium, Pratt Hall. Mount Holyoke College. South Hadley, MA. (FREE)

WEST AFRICAN RELIGION
Thursday, April 27, 12:15pm-1pm
Religion and spirituality have a strong impact on every human civilization. Cultures vary greatly in their beliefs, rituals, and ceremonies. This lunchtime lecture at the Springfield Museums, “West Africa: Voodoo & Villages,” will teach you about the spiritual practices of four West African Countries. Global traveler and photographer Amy S. Dane will teach about the indigenous beliefs held by people in Ghana, Togo, Benin and Ivory Coast. Learn about these cultures through their funerary rites and rituals, ceremonies, and festivals. There will be video clips to showcase the music, dance, and movement of these ceremonies. 413-263-6800. 21 Edwards Street. Springfield, MA. (<$)

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Ichthyology

ANGLING
Sunday, April 23, 11am-4pm
If you give a man a fish, he can eat for a day. If you teach a man to fish, he can eat for a lifetime…and learn about all sorts of topics! Fishing is a hobby, pastime, or sport which connects the participant to local nature and wildlife. Fishing offers an excuse and opportunity to explore local bodies of water which are an essential element of our habitat. You can learn how to cast a line at the Angler Education Program Display & Casting Program! This educational program at the Springfield Museums is part of the museum’s Earth Day Festival. For more information, call 413-263-6800 x325. 21 Edwards Street. Springfield, MA. ($. Ages 3-17 <$. Children under two FREE)

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Placemaking

COMMUNITY GAMES/INTERGENERATIONAL
Sunday, April 23, 12pm-5pm
Games bring families together through friendly competition, sharing of knowledge and skills, and fun! Games on the Common in Amherst, part of their Daffodil Days series of family events, adds placemaking to the mix! Try a new game or pick your favorite. There will be croquet, bocce, and badminton among other games. Learn from expert athletes; UMASS Athletics is sending students to join in the intergenerational fun. Amherst South Common. Amherst, MA. (FREE)

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STEM

MUSIC SOFTWARE
Sunday, April 23, 12:30pm-2:30pm
Technological skills are a necessary component of the music industry, and tons of emerging computer software have opened up doorways of creativity for the musically inclined. You can make computer generated music without playing an instrument. You can also borrow and manipulate samples of sound for your songs. “Processing” is a prototyping tool used to program motion graphics and data visualization. It can also be used to create and manipulate sounds to use as music samples. You can learn how to create animations that react to sound, using Processing, at this Holyoke Codes workshop. Ages thirteen and up. 413- 552-4900. 100 Bigelow Street. Holyoke, MA. (FREE)

ENGINEERING/INNOVATIONS
Monday, April 24, 6pm
Today’s technologies and innovations have the potential to strongly and positively impact developing nations. How might designing a product for use in another country differ from inventing a product in your own nation? Amos G. Winter’s talk, “Engineering Reverse Innovations,” will explore the ways that engineers can create high-performance global technologies which make money while also creating a positive social impact. Winter is an assistant professor of mechanical engineering at MIT. All are welcome to attend this Sci Tech Cafe talk. For more information email scitechcafe@gmail.com. Union Station. 125 Pleasant Street. Northampton, MA. (FREE)

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Homeschool

AVIATION
Monday, April 24, 10am-3pm
Soar into spring with Homeschool Day at the New England Air Museum in Windsor Locks, CT. Open exclusively for homeschoolers and their families, and featured activities include: hands-on build & fly challenge activities, interactive flight science demonstrations, open cockpit experiences in historic aircraft, aircraft quests, fight simulators, and more! Virtual Flight Center access available for additional $5 per person. Tickets available for purchase on the day of your visit on a first come, first served basis. Preregistration required. Children ages 3 and under admitted free. www.neam.org for an online registration form. Please contact us at 860-623-3305 x313 for questions.

THEATER/SHAKESPEARE
Monday, April 24, 10am
Romeo and Juliet, the story of “star-crossed” lovers from dueling families, remains a popular play to read and to perform today, more than four hundred years after Shakespeare wrote it. William Shakespeare permanently reshaped the English language as we know it today, inventing hundreds of words and phrases in his writing which are now commonly used. Young actors and fans of literature are invited to a performance of Romeo and Juliet by Shakespeare and Company. This performance is for student audiences. Homeschooled parents are invited to bring their homeschoolers. Performances run for 90 minutes, and are followed by an optional 15-minute talkback with the actors. 413-637-3353. 70 Kemble Street. Lenox, MA. (Student <$; Chaperone FREE)

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Earth Day

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Learn Local. Play Local. is supported in part by a grant from the Belchertown, Buckland, Chicopee, Colrain, Cummington, Gill, Hadley, New Salem, Plainfield, Shelburne, Westhampton, and Worthington Cultural Councils, local agencies which are supported by the Massachusetts Cultural Council, a state agency.

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