Workshops are designed to be hands-on, creative, social, and fun!
Ph. 920 849 1471 to register
Generally all materials are provided so we often require advanced payment when signing up.
Group sizes are small so early sign-up is recommended to avoid disappointment.
Winter Kid’s Crafts
Each Sunday, 12-2pm.
Join us each Sunday for a drop-in kid's craft activity! We will make a different nature inspired project each week, great for creativity and we do the clean-up. All are simple and fun!
No registration necessary, just stop over at the nature center to join anytime between 12 and 2pm. By donation.
Traditional Soap Making- Plant Based
Sat., January, 22nd 1-3pm.
No melt and pour here! Learn the traditional soap making method so that you are able to craft safe, plant based bars for your family and friends. This workshop will cover the equipment you need, options for ingredients and the process. Participants will be guided through making their own batch of soap. This is a hands on workshop and you will take home 4 different bars.
$15 per person
Natural Beauty Products Workshop
Sat. Jan. 29th from 1-3pm.
Would you like to learn how to make your own beauty products from safe and natural ingredients? Using essential oils and other commonly available ingredients we will be crafting 3 different products; lavender, chamomile shampoo and conditioner (two 8oz bottles), as well as an invigorating lavender and peppermint body butter (one 10oz tub). Indulge yourself or make a gift for a friend.
All materials will be provided. $20, pre-registration and payment required. Register here.
Homemade Peanut Butter Suet Bird Feeder:
Workshop for Kids!
Sat., Feb. 12th, 10am.
It’s important to ensure the survival of our feathered friends during these cold days. Keep the birds fed this winter by letting the kiddos learn how to make their own peanut butter suet bird feeders! Following a demonstration by a naturalist, families will get to melt down their own ingredients and mix in some yummy extras that are sure to bring all the birds to the yard! Each child will get to take home the suet that they make themselves.
All materials will be provided. $2 per child.
Dream Catcher Workshop
Sat., Feb. 12th, 1:00pm.
Many people know that dream catchers originated from Native Americans. The Ojibwa people started the tradition and over time, dream catchers were adopted by other tribes and cultures. The Ojibwa women made the first dream catchers from willow branches, and these protective charms were hung above children's beds to catch any bad dreams or other harm that might be present.
Defend your dreams by creating your own winter-themed dream catcher! You will follow a step by step demonstration by a naturalist, and all materials will be provided.
$8 per dream catcher. Register here.