Bring your budding naturalist to Irons Oaks to explore the
natural world together. Each session a different natural
topic is explored with activities, stories, games, or an art
project. Dec. 13: Winter Birds; Jan. 23: Snow Fun; Feb. 13: Animal
Original choreography by Perceptual Motion, Inc. will highlight
DCM's newest exhibit How People Make Things and will have
children up and dancing.
Learn about one of the greatest disasters of the 20th
century during a first-person presentation on the Hindenburg.
Veteran actor and historian Terry Lynch, recount the horrific
details of that day on the 75th anniversary of the
Fun demo with kids in the kitchen, Magic Mike balloon magic and
puppets, root beer kegger and ice cream floats, video gaming
competition and a lunchbox raffle. For more information, visit
Stanley Lambchop wants to travel the world to escape his
ordinary life. One night, a bulletin board falls right on top of
Stanley and he wakes up really flat. Recommended for kids 3-10.
See a toy so amazing, so unbelievable, it has the power to
transform into anything you want it to be. Enter a world where
imagination rules, and ordinary becomes extraordinary.
A new traveling exhibit created by Children's Museum of
Pittsburgh that links familiar childhood objects to a process of
manufacturing that combines people, ideas and technology. Inspired
by the factory tour segments from Mister Rogers' Neighborhood, the
exhibit offers hands-on activities using real factory tools and
machines to create objects including crayons, a baseball bat and a
matchbox car, just to name a few.
The exhibit features the illustrations of W. W. Denslow, a
Chicago resident whose famous illustrations helped to inspire the
design of the classic 1939 MGM film starring Judy Garland. The
bright and colorful exhibit provides a variety of learning
opportunities and hands-on activities within a three-dimensional
representation of Denslow's distinctive illustrations.
Discover how sounds make music, and how music makes you feel,
with activities like making melodies on bolt- and wrench-a-phones,
using soft sculpture pegs to make a music box, blowing air over a
reed, moving musical notes on a staff, beating percussion
instruments, and creating an artistic masterpiece that reflects how
music makes you feel
personal history and
his role as
the sole inspiration and
artistic talent behind
Peanuts and its
unique cast of
characters. Through original
Peanuts ephemera, guests see
and evolved. Schulz's
Santa Rosa, Calif. studio,
the first time,
allows for a
deeper look into
his work and life.
families have a
own Schultz-like creativity
with activities like making