If you’re curious about the soil in your yard, Angela O’Callaghan, social horticulturist, will help you analyze your soil.
For this hands-on class all participants are asked to bring a bag of soil from their yard to test.
Due to the hands-on nature of this class, class size is limited.
Homeowners and other interested parties are welcome to attend.
Class space is limited to 15 and pre-registration is required.
Free Childcare Provider training scheduled
July 12: Cooking in the Classroom
This class focuses on introducing ways to include cooking activities in the classroom with preschool children.
We will discuss how cooking supports various domains of learning and provide creative ideas that may be utilized in the classroom.
Participants will engage in hands on activities and have a chance to share some of their favorite cooking ideas.
The training will be held at the Lifelong Learning Center located at 8050 Paradise Rd. LV, Nev. from 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Participants must pre-register via email to Sarah Wright or Cathy Peshlakia.
Include your first and last name and the class title and date you wish to attend. You will receive an email response to confirm your registration. We do not accept phone registration or walk-ins.
For more information visit the CCPT Facebook page or the Nevada Registry. Limited space available. Registration is required to reserve a space. Please, no children.
All training is approved by Nevada Registry.
Ounce for ounce, a kiwi has more vitamin C than oranges, strawberries or grapefruit. Two large kiwi supply more potassium than a medium banana and almost as much fiber as a cup of bran flakes. All this nutrition for only 45 calories per kiwi.
Did You Know?
The fruit was named by New Zealanders after the brown, fuzzy and flightless creature it resembles, the Kiwi bird.
First brought to the United States in 1962, it took nearly 20 years for kiwi to become a popular fruit.
Grown in both California and New Zealand, kiwi is harvested by people wearing white gloves to protect the fruit and prevent fingernail cuts in its delicate skin.
The entire kiwi can be eaten–skin and all. Simply wash thoroughly, trim the ends and enjoy.
Kiwi facts and recipes!
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