January 2010 Archives

Rail Trail Public Important Meeting Tues Feb 9th

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February 9, 7:00PM at the Town House
2nd Floor Hearing Room

7_lg.jpgThis Public Information Meeting was requested by the State as a follow up to the 25% Design Hearing for the Bruce Freeman Rail Trail (BFRT). This request was due to the gap in our 25% Design which had the proposed trail going through West Concord  Village in an undetermined fashion at the time.  Some State office/agency representatives will be present at this meeting. However, to be clear, the "Public Hearing" for the 25% Design was completed and is officially closed.
 
The design of the multiuse BRFT has an undermined routing through West Concord.  Several alternatives have been studied by Greenman-Pedersen, Inc., GPI, at the request of the Concord BFRT Advisory Committee and are now ready for review with citizens.  These alternatives deal with the safety of crossing the active rail line and feeder roads, traffic on Commonwealth Avenue and Main Street, street parking, impact on local businesses, environmental considerations, the look and feel of West Concord Village, design and construction costs, ongoing maintenance, and the positions of the MBTA and other governmental offices and agencies relative to permissions, design and funding.  There are difficult issues and decisions to be made regarding this section of the Concord section of the BFRT.  Public participation and comments are requested.
 
The meeting will briefly present all the alternatives, and with more detail for those deemed more feasible/least objectionable and likely to be pursued once public comments have been considered.  A "just revised" BFRT/MBTA Commuter Rail Crossing Alternatives Analysis report in PDF form should be posted on the Town website Monday or Tuesday per last Thursday's BFRT Advisory meeting.  The more feasible/least objectionable individual alternatives may also be posted in separate PDFs in as much as the whole report is about 75 pages once revisions are completed. The link to the Town's BFRTAC page is http://www.concordma.gov/pages/ConcordMA_Freeman/index. The BFRT Advisory Committee expects to have a handout picture/schematic of the more feasible/least objectionable alternatives for this meeting.
 
While the BFRT Public Information Meeting on the 9th will focus on the West Concord design gap alternatives, separate comment sheets will be available at the meeting for the public to submit should there be additional comments or questions about the project not covered by the purpose of this meeting.

More Tales of Local "Real" Food

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By Debbie Bier, Publisher and Editor of this blog.

shrimp_headroe_eggs_ODFW.jpgWild, cold water shrimp, caught in our local (Cape Ann) ocean! Piles of raw, deep pink shrimp with caches of glimmering blue-green eggs clutched in their swimmerettes.  Small, oddly soft, lightly cooked commas of shrimpy wonder so flavorful and briney that they taste more like lobster than what we've come to know of as "shrimp" -- those farmed, pale, over-plumped nuggets of blandness.

Renewing my share in the winter Community Supported Fishery through Cape Ann Fresh Catch, I had NO IDEA what I had been missing. A friend and I decided to split a fish/shrimp share (one week fin fish, the next shrimp for 12 weeks). It turns out that just one little wild shrimp has more flavor than 100 farmed shrimp combined.  And all along I thought I liked shrimp. But judging from the flavor of this stuff, farmed shrimp must be all I had ever eaten before.  How was I to know how amazingly bland and pale farmed shrimp tasted compared to the real thing?

Here's some weird shrimp info: did you know that all shrimp start out male, but after year or two they complete their lives as females? This is why just about every one of the shrimp we receive in our share are female, witnessed by bearing their clutch of beautiful roe.  (No idea what the mysterious "head roe" in the photo at top right might be -- the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife has not said what it is, and a web search doesn't turn up anything helpful.)

Every second week (weather permitting) we get about 5 lbs of whole shrimp, so far brought in the very same day of delivery at our Acton pick-up location. The fish has continued to be mind-bogglingly fantastic -- see my earlier review of 12 weeks of their fish, which was itself a revelation.  But the shrimp has been another huge epiphany. When will I realize the full scope of how little "real" food I've had the opportunity to eat over my 50+ years?  

shrimp-crevette-2007-fig1.jpgThrough my 20's, I was a professional chef. I ran a catering company. I cooked for other caterers. I'm still considered amazing in the kitchen -- home cook only that I now am. Yet... how little did I know about how great, plain, unvarnished "real" food itself could taste. Because so many of my underlying basic ingredients were too often mainstream products (produce, meat, dairy), I didn't know that all the yummies had been bred right out of them in the interest of industrial food production. And of course, whence goes flavor, goes nutrition, too: tasteless food simply isn't that nourishing.

This is why I've been writing for the past year on this blog about my surprise (and great delight!) around finding out what "real" food tastes like. It started with growing many types of heirloom vegetables in our four-season solar greenhouse, then outdoors, and then outdoors in fair weather -- what little we had in the summer of 2009! Then the discovery of the exquisiteness of truly fresh ocean fish.  And now: wild shrimp.  Be. Still. My. Heart.


ConcordCAN's Winter Workshops

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Working with Audubon's Drumlin Farm and Concord-Carlisle Adult and Community Education, ConcordCAN regularly offers Adult Education workshops that encourage people to work toward greater sustainability in their own lives and in their communities. Current offerings are:

685649.thb.jpgSmall Scale Agriculture: The Winter Months
Robin Wilkerson
Get Ready, Get Set, Grow...well, at least get ready and get set. Winter is the best time to plan your growing season. We will cover garden locations, space needed, what to grow, varieties to plant, and other issues to ensure the best outcome for your efforts. This will be an opportunity to discuss seed and plant catalogs, learn all the tricks of the trade for seed starting and growing, and get ideas for general vegetable garden planning. Lots of garden inspiration to illuminate the darker months. MA Audubon members pay a member rate by registering with Audubon.
Robin Wilkerson is a long time vegetable gardener, public speaker and naturalist based in Lincoln, MA. She keeps a small flock of chickens that help her keep weeds at bay.
Tuesday, Feb 23, 7-9pm @ CCHS

Suburban Backyard Farming                
Debbie Bier and Rich Stevenson
(This garden and greenhouse is often featured in this blog!) What kind of food can be ready-to-harvest in an unheated winter solar greenhouse in February? Come find out!  Tour (and taste) the cold-weather activities in this suburban backyard farm, and see what's being planned (and planted) next.  Broaden your imagination about what is possible to grow year-round in our climate, and help yourself get ready for spring planting. Dress in layers. Release form required.
Debbie Bier has long been interested in and involved with local plants, both wild and domesticated. Rich Stevenson, is a carpenter and photographer who grew up in Concord with connections to local food growing and growers.
Sat Feb 6th, 12-2 PM -- location available upon registration. Feb classed is filled!  Additional session will be held Saturday, March 6, 12-2 PM. 

Living More Sustainably- Food & Shelter
21203265.thb.jpgDavid W. Bearg, PE, CIH
Two key aspects of living more sustainably on this planet involve taking more responsibility for growing your own food and making your home easier to heat in the winter.  Examples of both are presented as part of this on-site visit that includes extending the growing season with an attached heat-storing greenhouse (11 tons of rock) with an automatic greywater irrigation system, plantings of fruits and berries, and efforts to improve the thermal effectiveness of the building envelope through the use of movable insulating shutters, airlock entryways, and passive and hybrid solar architecture.  After all, on a square foot basis, 10 to 20 times as much heat is lost though windows than through walls.
David Bearg has been modifying this former summer cottage for over the last 30 years, with an emphasis on achieving and maintaining good indoor air quality while minimizing the need  for purchased energy to maintain health and comfort for his family and guests.
Saturday, February 27th, 12-2 PM @ on site

For information & registration: Concord-Carlisle Adult and Community Education at www.ace.colonial.net or (978) 318-1540 days, 318-1432 nights, 318-1539 fax. You can also contact ConcordCAN at Concordclimate@yahoo.com
 

litblogo.jpgLife in the Balance: Powering the Future
"Our Community and Tomorrow's Energy" -- Feb. 5


Do the costs of energy--to your wallet, to your community and to the environment--concern you? Do the latest developments in renewable energy, efficiency, and local planning intrigue you?

Learn more from experts in the field and connect with others seeking answers at "Our Community and Tomorrow's Energy," a Life in the Balance public forum on Friday, February 5, 7-9 pm, at the Harvey Wheeler Community Center, 1276 Main St., W. Concord, MA. (Snow date: Feb. 7.)

82560732.thb.jpg"Our Community and Tomorrow's Energy" will focus on community-level solutions to the energy challenges we face. Massachusetts Representative Will Brownsberger (24th Middlesex District), whose work in the State House has emphasized the environment, transportation and carbon reduction, will deliver the keynote speech.

In addition, Gretchen Brewer will address recycling and waste-to-energy programs; Dr. Warren
Leon, co-author of The Consumer's Guide to Effective Environmental Choices, will discuss home energy choices; and Christopher Ryan will speak to localization and related planning issues. After the panel, audience members may participate in group sessions to discuss local responses to the issues. This free forum is open to all; refreshments will be served.

"Our Community and Tomorrow's Energy" is Part 2 of Powering the Future, which began on
January 22 with a well-attended screening of "The Great Squeeze," a compelling documentary
(www.thegreatsqueeze.com). CCTV is airing this film on local cable Channel 8 almost daily through February 5; the schedule is available at www.lwvcc.com and www.concordtv.org.

The Life in the Balance series is co-sponsored by four community groups dedicated to educating and engaging the public: the League of Women Voters of Concord-Carlisle, ConcordCAN (Concord Climate Action Network), Carlisle Climate Action and Concord-Carlisle Adult & Community Education (CCACE). For more information, visit http://lwvcc.com/lifeinthebalance.html, email Green_Initiatives@lwvcc.com or call 978-369-3842.

February 11: The Risk-Wise Investor

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9780470478837.jpgThe Concord Free Public Library continues its 2010 Thursday Author Series with financial advisor and investment analyst, Michael Carpenter.   His new book, The Risk-Wise Investor:  How to Better Understand and Manage Risk, which Carpenter will discuss on Thursday, February 11 at 7:30 pm, offers a user-friendly approach to evaluate risk in today's highly volatile financial markets.

Carpenter introduces his "risk-wise" investment strategy first with an examination of everyday life risk.  He then evaluates our common responses to these everyday risks and suggests ways to apply these basic principles to managing investment risks.  His book seeks to prepare the average individual to make smart decisions in bull or bear markets and to minimize personal risk in the midst of extreme business cycles.

Carpenter has spent thirty-five years in the investment world.  He has led industry programs at Harvard and Columbia Universities and worked as an investment advisor for PaineWebber.  He led national distribution efforts including sales support, national advisor and investor educational programs for John Hancock Funds, Transamerica IDE and Rydex Global Advisors before setting up his own Boston-based consulting firm in 2003.

The Friends of the Concord Free Public Library sponsor the Thursday Authors Series from September through June.  Programs, which are held in the second floor Periodical Room in the Main Library, are free and open to all.  Following each presentation, books are available for purchase and audience members are encouraged to continue their conversations with the author.

Upcoming talks in the series, all on Thursdays at 7:30 pm at the Main Library include March 18th presentation of principles from the architectural firm of Albert, Righter & Tittmann, New Classic American Houses.

For more information, please call the Library at (978) 318-3300 or visit www.concordlibrary.org.

Blog Night with CCTV

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cctvlogo.pngBusinesses Owner? Artist? NonProfit? Personal? Professional?
Time to get Blogging!


Thursday February 4th 2010
7:00-9:00 PM
At The CCHS "Little Theater"
500 Walden St Concord

Join CCTV on Thursday February 4th as we teach you how to get up and running with your very own professional blog with Blog Night. Blog Night will feature a behind the scenes look at several popular blogging platforms, plus discussions on layouts & design, publishing etiquette, and how to build an audience around your words and ideas! With Blog Night, we focus on your goals, giving everything you need to easily create a professional web presence.

(Guests will include the editor of the Concord Magazine Blog (this publication) and others from the local community.)

For more information and directions to The CCHS "Little Theater" call 978 369-5038 or visit www.Concordtv.org. $5 for CCTV Members, $10 for NonMembers.

More Friday Flicks at Fowler

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depardieu460.jpgFriday Flicks at Fowler, began on January 22nd, and continue in this popular winter film series at the branch library that presents local cinema between January and March. This year's films are from six countries on five continents. Next films include:

  • January 29, 7 p.m. The Red Violin (Canada-Italy) 1998. Music, mystery, passion, plot twists. Rated R.
  • February 19, 7 p.m. Les Compères (France) 1984. A light-hearted treat. Rated PG (seen at right).
  • February 26, 7 p.m. Whisky (Uruguay) 2004. Cannes award-winner. Not Rated.
  • March 12, 7 p.m. Together (China-South Korea) 2002. Outstanding musical score. Rated PG.
  • March 26, 7:30 p.m. After Life (Japan) 1998 "What was the best
  • moment of your life" Not Rated.

The Loring N. Fowler Branch Library is at 1322 Main Street, Concord. Friday Flicks at Fowler are free and sponsored by the Friends of the Concord Free
Public Library, friends@concordlibrary.org. www.concordlibraryfriends.org


Anderson Photo/Imaging News

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By Lynda Anderson, Owner of Anderson Imaging (formally Anderson Photo) on Walden Street, www.AndersonImagingInc.com

Anderson Imaging.jpgEditor's Note: Bill Anderson opened his portrait business 63 years ago above what was then Anderson's Market (now Main Street Market & Cafe). He moved Anderson Photo to the present Walden Street location 53 years ago.

As you may have heard, I have made the very difficult decision to retire from Anderson Imaging.  I have had many sleepless night and many anxious moments while making this decision but definitely feel that it is the right choice for me!

While I would like to sell Anderson Imaging, if a buyer does not come forward by the end of the month, I will begin the process of "going out of business"! In either event, as of April 30th, the door will close behind me!

In the meantime, we will be here to help you complete any of those projects that you have been postponing...to print your favorite photos, to restore your family heirlooms, to scan your photos or negatives to CD, to convert your old movie films to DVD, to design your logo, to take your business portrait and to do anything else you might need assistance with...so please take advantage of our last months of service.

I will truly miss being a part of the "fabric of Concord"!


Upcoming TaKeTiNa, Vocal Arts Workshops

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By Morwen Two Feathers, drummer, dancer and Director of Program Development/Musketaquid Program Coordinator

19131097.thb.jpgOn Sunday, January 31, there will be a one-day TaKeTiNa workshop led by Elaine Fong at the Concord Masonic Temple in Monument Square. Elaine was the founder and original artistic director of Odaiko New England, and is an Advanced TaKeTiNa Teacher. (more on Taketina here: http://www.TaKeTiNa.com)

What is Taketina, you ask? It's a body-based group rhythm practice involving stepping, clapping, and singing. It's much more interesting to experience than it is to describe. The  group is led on a rhythm journey, which takes participants to a place of inner stillness within movement. This is a full-day workshop from 10 am to 6 pm. Information/Registration: Elaine Fong - 617-842-8565; enf1234@att.net.
Make checks payable to: Odaiko New England. Send Checks to: Elaine Fong; 68 Parkman St. #3.; Brookline, MA 02446

For those who love to sing, the Emerson Umbrella in Concord is sponsoring a Vocal Arts workshop with Philip Hamilton (photo, below right), on Saturday, February 13. This class is being offered in conjunction with the performances by Philip's VOICES Project at the Umbrella on Feb 13 and 14. We are very   excited about this project, for which the Umbrella received partial funding from the New England Foundation for the Arts. (Philip will also be doing some work with Concord Middle School students, and CPS music teachers.) You can find out more about the VOICES Project here: http://voicestheshow.blogspot.com/. (See the bottom of this post for a wonderful Voices video)

PH+waves.JPGPhilip Hamilton, the creative force behind the VOICES Project, will be offering this dynamic workshop at the Umbrella from 1:00 - 2:30 pm. This workshop is designed for individual singers and groups and will explore the far-stretching abilities of the voice in melodic and percussive arrangements. In this workshop, Philip will work with participants to open their mind and explore the concept of the voice and its capabilities beyond how it is typically used. He will encourage singers think outside of the box and experiment with vocal improvisation in a solo and group setting. The skills being taught in this workshop will help develop vocal creativity and versatility.

This workshop costs $25, and you can register by calling the Emerson Umbrella office at 978-371-0820. Groups of 10 or more registering together, $20 per person.

Philip Hamilton is one of the most exciting contemporary vocalists on the international Jazz and World Music stages. He is possessed with a voice that conveys a Warrior's strength, a Blues man's soul, a Romantic's heart and a Muezzin's spirit. Hamilton is a true original, who has performed and recorded with some of the leading musical minds of our time, including the Pat Metheny Group, Spyro Gyra, Steely Dan's Donald Fagan, Gilberto Gil, Mike Stern and John Cage. The New York Times calls his innovative singing and composing style, "contemporary and cutting edge."

For more info and tickets, see the Emerson Umbrella web site at www.emersonumbrella.org.

By Debbie Bier, publisher and editor of this website, backyard farmer, and possible future chicken raiser

1106562.thb.jpgRaising backyard chickens has hit the country big time -- and of course, this is true right here in Concord.  Concordians have long raised poultry -- after all, we were established as an agricultural community and have in many ways worked to retain those roots.  But this trend of raising chickens is bigger than that nation-wide: it's now considered to be a certified phenomenon.

In our ongoing household experiments on self-sufficiency, we are doing great raising plant foods. We are -- even at this dead-of-winter time -- able to harvest some food from our solar greenhouse many days of the week. Certainly enough to feed us as part of our dinner several times a week. If added to other homegrown vegetables and legumes in storage, we can have an entirely homegrown vegetarian meal.

But we eat animal products in our household: meat, eggs, cheese... it's part of our high-variety diet.  So therefore, we've had our eye on adding chickens to our roost for eggs and possibly meat. In this way, too, we know that the animals that give us food are raised in impeccably compassionate, healthy ways.

Plus, they seem to be more fun than a barrel of monkeys (please excuse what turns out to be a bit of a mixed metaphor).

So, what exactly is happening on the local chicken/duck/goose/guinea hen scene? Lots, and it's hard to know the entire scope because it's occurring tucked away in backyards all over.  But here are a few things to start you on your own exploration of backyard chickens.

Make a first stop at the Carlisle Chicken Discussion list (soon to be renamed something that notes that members aren't just from Carlisle): http://tech.groups.yahoo.com/group/CarlisleChickenGroup/ -- and what a delightful group this is! Members are generous, helpful, informed, and pleasant -- and always happy to help a newbie like me.  I've read their entire 600+ message archives (think of it like a story of many threads, all bound together by a love of poultry), and I can tell this group is the best of neighbors helping neighbors. They have sold eggs together, gone to poultry shows as a group, held potlucks, coop tours, and have done group purchases.  Right now, a member is investigating commissioning a bulk no-soy feed mix that many of us are interested in. A winter potluck/group baby chick order is upcoming.

1106560.thb.jpgCheck out the Carlisle Hen Cam!  Food and children's book writer, Terry Golsom runs this enterprise in her backyard -- where backyard chickens live, of course. http://www.hencam.com 

No fewer than three local chicken-related blogs are available:


One thing has become clear: people looooove their backyard chickens. These are no mere working animals. They are pets and family members.  This to me is both touching and amusing -- but perhaps no more amusing than chickens can be themselves!

Do you know of any additional poultry happenings, information or resources here? If so, please email me!

Dynamic Taiko Drumming Class from Adult Ed

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By Anne Ketchen, Concord-Carlisle Adult Education Taiko Student

21752577.thb.jpgIf you have ever wanted to try Taiko locally, now is the time! Taiko is a Japanese drumming form that has ancient roots, and today is a dynamic and evolving performing art combining rhythm, movement, energy, and culture into a single art form.

The next Taiko session through Concord-Carlisle Adult Ed starts up on February 3, but only if there are at least 20 students. We have about 12 or 14 in the class currently, so if no one else joins the class, it will be canceled.  

So, if you have ever entertained the idea of trying Taiko, do it NOW! Save the class! It meets Wednesday afternoons in the library at Concord Carlisle High School from 3:00 to 5:00 (an awkward time unless you have some control over your own schedule). Newbie's welcome. Cost is $180, the cheapest Taiko classes around. The teacher is awesome. Go to http://www.Colonial.net/ace and browse topics for Taiko.

Need more motivation? Here's what we did after only nine classes!!


Houshold and Childrens' Goods Recycling Saturday Jan. 30

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41807000.thb.jpgFirst Parish in Concord is holding a Donation Drop-off Day for Household Goods Recycling of Massachusetts (www.HGRM.org) and Cradles to Crayons (www.cradlestocrayons.org), on Saturday, January 30, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

There will be a truck from HGRM to collect larger household donations and strong backs ready to take items from your vehicles. Start identifying items from your home that you can donate -- clothing and toys for children, linens and towels, small appliances, lamps, pots and pans, tables, rugs, furniture, and mattresses. This is a great way to clean out your home after the holidays and to help someone in need!

To see the full list of items these organizations will take, check out the specifics here:  HGRM: http://www.hgrm.org/Donate/itemsDo.html --  C2C: http://www.cradlestocrayons.org/?q=node/18

Flint Bridge Re-Opened Today!

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Thumbnail image for 30760114.thb.jpgThe bridge over the Concord River on Monument Street has reopened after nearly 2 years of construction. 

A couple of weeks ago the Nashawtuc Road bridge reopened after a more brief period of construction.

What a relief!

Hangar 24 and Much More at High Risk

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By Kati Winchell, Save Our Heritage

Thursday, Jan 7th, 6:30 pm
Hanscom Civilian Air Terminal, 2nd floor
 
Please make every effort to attend this meeting - it's a crucial one! Your presence and a packed room is needed to help stop the biggest expansion at Hanscom in decades.
 

BACKGROUND:
Massport wants to use this "Community Meeting" to inform the public of their plans to demolish historic Hangar 24, and assure us that the historic building will be properly documented prior to destruction.  Massport is hoping that this meeting is the end point of a historic review process of Hangar 24 that was begun in April 08.

corporatejetdouble.jpgHOWEVER, there's MUCH more at stake than just the historic hangar.
 
A year ago December (08), FAA expanded the historic review of Hangar 24 to include an Environmental Assessment (EA) focused on the impacts of "redeveloping" the hangar site--as well as development of East Ramp.  There are enormous and serious flaws with this EA, and its mistaken conclusion that 460,000 sq ft development at Hangar 24 and the East Ramp will have no, or minimal, impact on the surrounding area.
 
Here's what's at stake and why your presence at this meeting is vital - Massport is planning to:

  • demolish Hangar 24 (18,500 sq ft) and replace it with a corporate jet service facility (30-60,000 sq ft) -- with an above ground fuel tank
  • build up to 8 new corporate jet hangars on East Ramp, totaling 400,000 sq ft of new corporate jet infrastructure (equivalent to about 8 football fields)
 
The above represents a massive doubling of corporate jet infrastructure space - the biggest expansion at Hanscom in decades.
 
Our State legislators have said that they will be on hand to raise questions, and demand answers, regarding Massport's plans and the FAA's Environmental Assessment.  There will also be representation from our Congressional leaders.
 
REQUESTED ACTIONS - WHAT YOU CAN DO:
 
1. Attend the meeting on Thursday - and please email us if you are.
 
2. Call 2-5 people about the meeting -- or bring them on Thursday.  Please email us your head count, if possible.
 
3. We will need 3-6 hardy souls with long johns to hold a sign outside the Civilian Terminal about 20 mins before the meeting (around 6:10pm), so that it can be seen by those filing in, and by the media.   Please let us know if you feel you are up to this task.
 
You can email your replies to kati@saveourheritage.com
 
THANKS SO MUCH FOR YOUR EFFORTS.  WORKING TOGETHER WE MAY BE ABLE TO WARD OFF HANSCOM EXPANSION ONCE AGAIN !!

Next Life in the Balance Event: Powering the Future

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Part 1: THE GREAT SQUEEZE film screening
Friday, January 22, 7-9pm (snow date Jan. 24), Alcott School, 93 Laurel St., Concord

Part 2: Our Community and Tomorrow's Energy
FORUM AND GROUP SESSIONS
What we need to know and what we can do
Friday, February 5, 7-9pm (snow date Feb. 7)
Harvey Wheeler Community Center, 1276 Main St., W. Concord

litblogo.jpgStart 2010 off with the next installment in the Life in the Balance series, "Powering the Future," a two-part program on Friday, January 22 and February 5. Watch and react to The Great Squeeze: Surviving the Human Project, a film about today's energy challenges, at the Alcott School auditorium on January 22, 7-9pm (snow date Jan. 24). Then participate in a forum and group sessions at "Our Community and Tomorrow's Energy" at the Harvey Wheeler Community Center on February 5, 7-9pm (snow date Feb. 7).

Sponsored by: League of Women Voters of Concord-Carlisle, ConcordCAN (Concord Climate
Action Network), Carlisle Climate Action, and Concord-Carlisle Adult & Community Education
Contact: Green_Initiatives@lwvcc.com or 978-369-3842
Webpage: http://lwvcc.com/lifeinthebalance.html

Poetry Snow Date January 31

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aguero_hs_sm.jpgTWO NEW ENGLAND POETS - Sunday, January 31

Concord Free Public Library, 129 Main Street, Concord, Jan. 31, 3:00 p.m. Poets Helena Minton and Kathleen Aguero (photo at right). Free.

Sponsored by Friends of the Concord Free Public Library. friends@concordlibrary.org

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