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Weaving Mini-Looms

March 11 at 1:00 pm - 2:30 PM
Date & Time

March 11 | 1:00 PM - 2:30 PM

Event Types :
Join teaching artists Liz Kitchens and Ann Goodpasture to learn how to weave a cardboard loom and yarn to make “mug rug” coasters.

Creating art is a powerful way to boost your emotional and physical wellbeing. Multiple studies have shown art can help those living with depression, anxiety and stress and it’s been linked to improved memory and resiliency in aging adults. Plus, when you sit in on one of our many art programs here at the Center for Health & Wellbeing, you’ll meet a community of other beginners and it can boost your social wellbeing.

In this program, led by teaching artists Liz Kitchens and Ann Goodpasture, you’ll learn to weave using a simple cardboard loom and kitchen yarn to make “mug rug” coasters. All supplies are included in your program fee, and you’ll leave with something you can be proud to display in your home!

Cancelling Your Reservation: In order to receive a full refund, participants must cancel their program registration at least 24 hours prior to the scheduled start of the program. Center for Health & Wellbeing’s Refund Policy.

This program is presented by Ann Goodpasture and Liz Kitchens and is hosted by the Winter Park Health Foundation.

About the Presenters:

Liz Kitchens is the author of Be Brave. Lose the Beige: Finding Your Sass After Sixty, published in May of 2023 by She Writes Press. Her book and blog, Be Brave. Lose the Beige, focus on issues facing Lady Boomers (women of the Baby Boomer generation). Liz conducts workshops and seminars on creativity and directed a creative arts program for teens in underserved communities. She has also been a market researcher for thirty-five years and is the founder of What’s Next Boomer? a website dedicated to helping Baby Boomers navigate retirement options; She is a contributing writer for the online magazine, Sixty and Me, and has been published in various online and print publications. She is married, the mother of three adult children, and the grandmother of three grandchildren.

Ann Goodpasture is a 35-year quilter and multi-media art specialist with a particular interest in color and design. Ann teaches neurographic art classes at the Center for Health and Wellbeing. Ann is a regular instructor in the Exercise Your Creativity classes at the CHWB.

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