It Gets Better is a music and theater production, presented by the Gay Men’s Chorus of Los Angeles, in partnership with the UW Chorale, aimed at energizing community awareness and support around the issues of bullying and harassment.
Taking your children around the world through imagination, song and dance creates wonder and excitement in their growing minds. Introduce them to new cultures, languages and fairy tales through some of these wonderful wintertime productions!
Come see why Seattle Public Theater’s Youth Program is so often praised for its ability to bring exciting theatrical experiences for the whole community with two new plays in November!
Flash mobs were once innocent social experiments, but now are all too often racial attacks. Unfortunately, the media continues to paint a rosy picture and fails to report the violence and crime they cause.
Thanks to artists like Dale Chihuly, glassblowing has become an art form synonymous with the Pacific NW. If you appreciate hand blown glass, or have ever wanted to learn how its done, here are some Seattle studios to check out.
The Seattle area is surrounded by water, and it’s a perfect place to learn how to sail. If you are up for the challenge, there are lots of great places where you can learn. Here are some of our favorites.
All over Puget Sound, folks are realizing the benefits of stretching in a warm or hot, humid environment are relaxing, detoxifying and beneficial. Here are some of our favorite hot yoga studios.
Have a little thespian in your family? Here are some great Seattle area children’s theatres! They put on exceptional performances, and many offer summer camps, classes and opportunities for your drama king or queen to shine.
Soccer power Barcelona has licensed its name to the company All American Sports Enterprises Inc. to open youth camps in the United States. Youth camps will be held in Seattle during July and August.
An academic analysis of surveys spanning more than 40 years has found that today’s young Americans are less interested in the environment and in conserving resources — and often less civic-minded overall — than their elders were when they were young.