Make us your home page
Instagram

Today’s top headlines delivered to you daily.

(View our Privacy Policy)

Hernando 4-H offers programs for 8-18 crowd

BROOKSVILLE

Hernando 4-H offers programs for 8-18 crowd

Hernando County 4-H will present several programs for youth ages 8-18 at the Hernando County Cooperative Extension Service, 1653 Blaise Drive: "Forest Ecology: The Next Generation," will begin 5 to 7 p.m. Monday. The program runs through mid April. "Consumer Choices: Getting the Most for Your Parents' Money," will be offered 5:30 p.m. Fridays, Jan. 29-Feb. 26; materials are provided at no cost. For details, contact 4-H agent Nancy Moores at (352) 754-4433 or nancym@hernandocounty.us.

Teach your children basketball in 6 weeks

Brooksville Parks and Recreation will offer Little Buddies Basketball, an indoor program for parents and children ages 3-8, on Thursdays, starting Jan. 14, at the Jerome Brown Community Center, 99 Jerome Brown Place. The six-week program allows parents to work one-on-one with their children while teaching them the basics of basketball. Sessions for ages 3-4 will be from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. and sessions for ages 5-8 will be from 4:45 to 5:45 p.m. A mandatory meeting will be 15 minutes before the first class on Jan. 14. The cost is $50 per child, which includes a T-shirt. Call (352) 540-3835.

Place orders for Angel Food starting Sunday

Angel Food Ministries orders for January will be taken from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday at Christ Lutheran Church, 475 North Ave. W. Other order times include 6 to 8 p.m. Jan. 8, 9 to 11 a.m. Jan. 9 and 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Jan. 10. Call the hotline at (352) 799-3452. The cost is $30 per unit, which retails for about $60. Specialty and senior boxes are available, including various meat boxes, seafood pack and allergen-free food box; prices vary. All payments must be made with cash or food stamps. Visit www.angelfoodministries.com to learn more.

Hernando 4-H offers programs for 8-18 crowd 12/29/09 [Last modified: Tuesday, December 29, 2009 10:26pm]
Photo reprints | Article reprints

© 2017 Tampa Bay Times

    

Join the discussion: Click to view comments, add yours

Loading...
  1. 10th resident from sweltering Hollywood nursing home dies

    Public Safety

    A 10th person from the Hollywood nursing home that turned into a deadly hothouse after the facility lost power following Hurricane Irma has died, Hollywood police said.

    The Rehabilitation Center of Hollywood Hills, 1200 N. 35th Ave. [EMILHY MICHOT | Miami Herald]
  2. Feeling mental fatigue after Hurricane Irma and other disasters? It's real.

    Consumer

    TAMPA — Blackness. Eyes closed or open, the same.

    A Tampa Bay Times reporter in a sensory deprivation tank used for floating therapy at Sacred Floats & Gems Co. located at 6719 N Nebraska Avenue, in Tampa, Fla., on Tuesday, September 19, 2017. Floating therapy relaxes people because they experience a sense of zero gravity when they are inside the tank, which contains 150 gallons of water and 1000 pounds of medical grade Epsom salt. ALESSANDRA DA PRA  |   Times
  3. Trump vows more sanctions on North Korea

    World

    President Donald Trump vowed Thursday to impose more sanctions on North Korea as he prepared to meet with his counterparts from Japan and South Korea to seek a common strategy in confronting the isolated nuclear-armed state.

    U.S. President Donald Trump addresses the 72nd session of the United Nations General Assembly, at U.N. headquarters on Sept. 19, 2017. North Korean Foreign Minister Ri Yong Ho on Wednesday, Sept. 20, 2017 in New York described as "the sound of a dog barking" Trump's threat to destroy his country. [Associated Press]
  4. Tampa chamber of commerce votes against tax increase on business property

    Retail

    TAMPA — The Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce on Thursday voted against supporting a city of Tampa plan to raise taxes on commercial properties in the city for 2018. The property tax, included in the city's proposed $974 million budget, would boost taxes from $5.73 to $6.33 for every $1,000 in property value.

    The Greater Tampa Chamber of Commerce voted against supporting a city tax hike on commercial property. Pictured is Bob Rohrlack, CEO of the chamber. | [Times file photo]
  5. How should St. Pete make up for dumping all that sewage? How about a street sweeper?

    Blogs

    Every crisis has a silver lining.

    In the case of St. Petersburg’s sewage crisis, which spawned state and federal investigations and delivered a state consent decree ordering the city to fix a dilapidated sewer system, the upside is figuring out how to satisfy the $810,000 civil penalty levied by the Florida …

    City Council chairwoman Darden Rice said it was important to chose carefully because residents will be paying attention.