The very entertaining Ryan Shupe and the Rubberband will be performing this Friday night at 8p at Eddie’s Attic. Always a blast to see live, check out their “Banjo Boy” video above to get an idea of their style and humor. I guess you could categorize them as “Newgrass”, but that’s about as descriptive as “Adult Alternative” these days.
Buy your will call “tickets” here.
Though keeping your yard alive this year has been a monumental task for anyone living in GA (ask my dried out, bug-infested Hybiscus), 14 amazing gardens around Decatur are still slated to put on a fabulous show for the public this weekend.
Now in its 19th year, the Decatur Garden Tour is cosponsored by the Oakhurst Community Garden and the Decatur Preservation Alliance. As such, you’d except to see the Oakhurst Community Garden, the Woodlands, and Decatur Cemetary (two of DPA’s achievements) on the list. Other highlights include renown gardener, Ryan Gainey’s awe-inspiring property on Emerson Ave and Cozart Smith’s Bonsai garden.
In addition to tours of 10 private and 4 public gardens there will also be scheduled talks/walks with some gardeners, music, cooking demonstrations and a scavenger hunt for the kids! A full schedule of events can be found on the official Decatur Garden Tour website.
Tickets are $15 in advance for Adults and $20 day of. Children are $7 and Seniors (who buy their tickets in advance) pay only $10.
The answer is being actively pursued by CSD (City Schools of Decatur), ever since Georgia’s Charter Systems Act went into effect on July 1st. Go DeKalb has a summary.
Public hearings will be held at the central offices at Westchester (758 Scott Blvd) Wednesday, October 3rd at 6:30p and Monday, October 8th at 6:30p.
For a more substantive look at Decatur’s plan, check out the CSD website, which provides links to the city’s grant application, an FAQ and a PowerPoint presentation.
Welcome to Blogging Decatur! – a website dedicated to covering the events and creativity that make up the fast-paced life in Decatur, GA. Over the following months, this site will grow to include resources that help keep readers up-to-date on events and news around Decatur.
The site will also often delve into the Decatur’s past, discussing often forgotten elements of its history, which may give new light and dimension to a city that often struggles to remember its past while focusing on the future.
Cheers and welcome!