Children's program

Pea Green Boat
6:00 am
Wed October 8, 2014

How Do Animals (& Plants!) Survive?

Grizzly Bear

Bear claws, animal fur, webbed feet: living things have unique physical differences that work to help them each survive. Learn about some of these adaptations when Christine Wren from the Montana Natural History Center visits the Pea Green Boat today to talk about them. Join us at 4:00p.m. for the fun and info.

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Poetry Club
6:00 am
Thu September 25, 2014

Poetry Club In Session Today on The Pea Green Boat

 It's Poetry Club Day on the Pea Green Boat!

Marcia, Marylor, Barbara, and Annie are the members and they'll be sharing new poems they've found as well as some of their old favorites. Tune in today between 4 and 5 p.m.

"I hope you'll join us 'cause it's a lot more fun for us when you're around." -Annie

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Kid Writers
9:00 am
Thu March 6, 2014

Kid Writers Read Their Stories and Poems, LIVE, This Afternoon

Participants write during a recent weekend workshop offered by the Missoula Writing Collaborative

Margie Dougherty-Goodburn and several kids who participated in recent workshops through the Missoula Writing Collaborative will be in Studio A this afternoon during Pea Green Boat (4 - 5 p.m.). They'll take turns reading their stories and poems and talk about the process of writing.

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Pea Green Boat
7:00 am
Tue February 4, 2014

What Does A Gardener Do in Winter?

While the garden lies sleeping under a blanket of snow, what's a young gardener to do? Master gardener Jamison Starbuck is full of ideas and will visit the Pea Green Boat to share them with us. I think we might be planting something besides ideas, too. Tune in between 4 & 5 p.m. to join the fun.

Classics For Kids
6:00 am
Fri January 17, 2014

Classics For Kids and HOP Radio

Today on the Pea Green Boat, Naomi Lewin, host of Classics for Kids, will talk about musical fantasies. Originally, a musical fantasy was a piece that instrumentalists made up as they went along. Eventually, fantasies evolved into pieces that composers built out of various melodies they liked -- like the Scottish folk tunes that Max Bruch put into his Scottish Fantasy for violin and orchestra.

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