Meet neighbors, get connected,
The PNA offers all kinds of community events from our annual Día De los Muertos event to our popular Winter Festival; book exchanges and educational events; beer tastes and Bingo Karaoke. No matter your age or interests, it’s a good bet you’ll find something going on worth checking out!
Due to the COVID-19 outbreak, all in-person events are canceled through the summer and possibly beyond. Please stay tuned for the status of events and for new distanced activities that might pop up!
Wednesday, Sept. 30 | 1-2 pm | Zoom | Free | Details
Hear about the zoo’s involvement in conservation programs, both locally and internationally. Learn how you can help and to see some great animal photos. Bring questions!
Friday & Saturday, Oct 2 & 3 | 7:30 pm | $20/car | Details
Load up your car with your household or bubble, pack your favorite snacks, and come join us for three carpool cinema weekends, in partnership with UHeights, Project Pilgrimage, and Scarecrow Video! Featuring stories about and starring African Americans, on weekend two, we will be showing “Get Out”, a 2017 American horror film written and directed by Jordan Peele in his directorial debut. Tickets are limited!
Saturday, October 3 | 9 am-2 pm | neighborhood | Details
Sat. 10/3. NEW DATE! Whether you have accumulated stuff and haven’t wanted to wait in the long lines at Goodwill, or you love to shop the bargains and treasures, mark your calendar for the neighborhood’s favorite annual event (social-distance-style). Register your sale by Sept 30.
Thursdays, 7-8:15, Oct 8-Dec 3 (No class Nov 26) | Zoom | $15-35/series | Details
Explore the true history of slavery and reconstruction that you never learned in school in this 8-week series.
Wednesday, Oct 14 | 1-2 pm | Zoom | Free | Details
Anthropologist and sweets expert Julia Harrison takes participants on a journey from ancient sugar cane plantations to modern candy factories, uncovering sugar’s economic and social significance. From slavery and mass migration to environmental changes and nutrition, the consequences of sugar’s rise are global—and not always sweet.