Join in on Charities Challenge’s Unique Challenge for Hearts & Heads
Great Books Discussions + Running or Race Walking Training
CC has added to athletic training for the health/fitness of the body, training for brain & mind!
Join for free a combined training program for hearts & heads
Great Books Discussion Group & Social Time
Warm & welcoming groups meeting monthly in Minnesota
Twin Cities Great Books Discussion Group
Via the above linked MeetUp page learn more about location, meeting times/dates & how to freely join a Great Books Discussion Group.
The group meets monthly. Please RSVP via the above MeetUp page linked above for the limited-to-15 participants per meeting of a Great Books Discussion Group, supported and promoted by Charities Challenge because... “It should do good to heart and head...” when we combine RxExercise with Reading Great Books and “Shared Inquiry” discussions!
The Twin Cities Great Books group meets in ”The Boardroom” of the Ramsey County Library in Rosevlle - 2180 Hamline Avenue North, Roseville, MN. Join others in an optional walk or run, and at several nearby health/fitness centers, before or after discussion. When we see enough interest we’ll add other meeting times and locations for more Great Books Discussion Groups
Also find at the above linked MeetUp page our great Guthrie Theater Groups opportunities to enjoy 1/2-priced tickets to select stage performances of great plays and musicals.
Guthrie Theater Groups 1/2 Price Ticket Promotional Flier
Prior to every Guthrie Theater Sunday 1 PM performance that we schedule, many of our group members choose to dine together at the Guthrie’s fine Sea Change Restaurant overlooking the Mighty Mississippi River in Minneapolis. Join our groups soon and meet a diverse and convivial gathering of old friends and new.
“You don’t have to burn books to destroy a culture. Just get people to stop reading them.” Ray Bradbury, in _Fahrenheit 451_
Beyond reading, we can add more to the life of our minds and hearts through “Memory Training”.
WSJ 12/18/16 Article about “Biblio-Therists” (“Book Doctors”) and their reading recommendations