Feather River College offers community education classes and workshops
Want to have a summer to remember? Consider the opportunity to learn about the stars, explore culture through films, create a nature journal, learn basic computer skills or participate in African dance, by checking out the community education classes offered this summer by Feather River College.
Beginning June 11 and running through August, students of all ages are welcome to take part in the low-cost, not-for-credit program. There are 17 fun and informative classes, some taking place throughout the county.
Read more: Feather River College offers community education classes and workshops
Plumas County Picnic takes place Saturday June 4; Fair update
In his report to the Plumas Sierra County Fair board May 25, manager John Steffanic laid out plans for the 2011 county fair.
The fair, Aug. 10 – 14, will focus heavily on children’s entertainment. In addition to the recently approved puppet show entitled “Puff the Magic Dragon,” there will be a small circus, jugglers and the hay maze will return.
Read more: Plumas County Picnic takes place Saturday June 4; Fair update
No green thumbs required: Gardeners and wannabees are welcome at Dawn Gardens
Indian Valley Editor
A free compost workshop begins the organic gardening season Saturday, June 4, at the Dawn Gardens in Indian Falls, where a new crop of summer interns is as busy as the bees.
Master Composter Bob Boschee will lead the workshop and show people using hands-on techniques how easy it is to build a good compost pile.
Read more: No green thumbs required: Gardeners and wannabees are welcome at Dawn Gardens
Cloud seeding forum held in Chester
M. Kate West
The forum hosted by the Almanor Basin Watershed Advisory Committee (ABWAC) Wednesday, May 25, fielded a panel of six scientists in response to community concerns about cloud seeding in the Lake Almanor Basin.
Read more: Cloud seeding forum held in Chester
Sierra County museums open for the summer
When the Kentucky Mine stamp mill was up and running at its maximum, you could hear the 10 1,000-pound stamps crushing gold-veined quartz ore for miles around. In fact, the din of the several stamp mills operating near Sierra City during the gold rush days of the 1800s was so uproarious that people had to get inside somewhere in order to carry on a conversation!
Read more: Sierra County museums open for the summer