It’s going to be a Red, White, and Blue week in the Quad Cities. There is a plethora of activities to put you in the patriotic mood. Here is a list of fireworks!
Anticipation is in the air already as people are gearing up for the first holiday 3-day weekend of the summer. So…. What you doing? We’ve put together a list of things to keep you busy when you’re not grilling out.
Easter is coming up (April 1). If you are looking for brunch locations in the Quad Cities, check out one of these places for reservations.
Here are a few egg hunts taking place this year in the region. There are options are for all ages – and many are free for kids and families. Bring a basket or bag to gather eggs!
Visitors and residents alike will tell you that the Quad Cities puts on one of the best St. Patrick’s Day parades in the Midwest, and hosts Iowa’s largest St. Patrick’s Day party.
5 Things you need to know about this production:
As you look out the frost covered windows during this month, many of us dwell on what the holiday season means to us. Every person you meet will answer that question differently — but most will note the importance of family, giving, holiday decor, and cheer.
During this busy time, most families are constantly on the go with little time to spend together until the holidays arrive. However, in those open pockets of time, the Putnam Museum has their 4-day annual Polar Express Pajama Party, giving an opportunity to spend quality family time together.
These places are open for meals on Christmas Day 2017 – Monday, Dec. 25!
Sometimes people that don’t live in the Quad Cities anymore need a little taste of home. We understand that you can’t come back every week to get your favorite ice cream, chocolate, or pizza. Or maybe you’ve visited the Quad Cities and you don’t have taco pizza like we do. We have the info from the sources on the best way to order these items.
Augustana College’s John Deere Planetarium hosts its annual holiday show “Season of Light”. Have you ever wondered how the night sky has influenced holiday traditions? Was it astrologically possible for the Star of Bethlehem to shine all day and night? What might the movement of stars and other historical astrology tell us about what took place years ago?