The Warwick Art League invites the community to a reception to meet the artists who created the plein air scenes of Warwick Gardens on exhbit. These paintings were created in July 2017 as part of the Sesquicentennial Garden Tour. Refreshments will be served.
How can cicadas survive—and thrive—at temperatures pushing 115°F? Do hummingbirds know what they're up against before they migrate over the Gulf of Mexico? Why do some trees stop growing taller even when three months of warm weather remain? With awe and unmatched expertise, Bernd Heinrich's Summer World never stops exploring the beautifully complex interactions of animals and plants with nature, giving extraordinary depth to the relationships between habitat and the warming of the earth.
The Warwick Eclectic Readers will be discussing the novel, "The Abundance," by Amit Majmudar
(2016) Starring Janelle Monae, Octavia Spencer and Taraji Henson. An incredible and inspiring untold true story about three women at NASA who were instrumental in one of history’s greatest operations – the launch of astronaut John Glenn into orbit. Rated PG; 126 min. Discussion and refreshments to follow screening.
(2017) Starring Michael Caine and Morgan Freeman. Desperate to pay the bills and come through for their loved ones, three lifelong pals risk it all by embarking on a daring bid to knock off the very bank that absconded with their money. Rated PG-13; 96 min.
Taking Time to Transition: Back-to-School Basics
With summer winding down and school gearing up, August presents an opportune time to develop back to school habits and routines. This presentation provides parents with terrific tips for keeping track of after school activities, setting up a homework space, and building a system for the family backpacks. From establishing good habits related to sleeping, reducing screen time, and setting goals, this workshop will ensure a super sweet (and smooth) start to a new school year… The H.O.P.E. DAYLEE USA Way!
Are trees social beings? In this international bestseller, forester and author Peter Wohlleben convincingly makes the case that, yes, the forest is a social network. He draws on groundbreaking scientific discoveries to describe how trees are like human families: tree parents live together with their children, communicate with them, support them as they grow, share nutrients with those who are sick or struggling, and even warn each other of impending dangers.