News By Category: Communications
Award-winning author Kao Kalia Yang will deliver a reading from her book “The Latehomecomer” this Monday, Sept 18, at Perpich Center for Arts Education starting at 6:30 pm. The event is part of the second annual Golden Valley Reads program.
This year’s book selection for the second annual Golden Valley Reads program is “The Latehomecomer: A Hmong Family Memoir,” by award-winning Hmong-American writer Kao Kalia Yang. Golden Valley residents are invited attend free book-themed events in August and September.
You’re invited to attend an informal conversation session Mon, Aug 7, followed by presentations, discussion, and the Planning Commission meeting. The open house will be from 6-6:30 pm at the City Hall Council Chambers and will focus on the parks and nature areas section of the City’s 2040 Comprehensive Plan.
The movie “Sing” will be shown at Brookview Park this Thursday at 8:30 pm.
Four judges ranked Charles Ludwig’s “A Rough Day” as the overall 2017 Views of the Valley winner out of 52 entries. “A Rough Day” also won the People’s Choice award, marking the first time since 2007 that a photo won both the overall judges’ pick and the popular vote.
You’re invited to attend an informal conversation session Mon, July 10, followed by presentations, discussion, and the Planning Commission meeting. The open house will be from 6-6:30 pm at the City Hall Council Chambers and will focus on the transportation section of the City’s 2040 Comprehensive Plan.
Friday, June 30, is the last day for the public to submit artwork that could be featured on street banners lining the streets near Golden Valley City Hall.
The City’s new street banners in downtown Golden Valley will soon feature public artwork, thanks to a partnership with the newly formed Golden Valley Arts League (GVAL). These banners will replace the old, damaged ones that line a few streets near City Hall campus. Submissions are being accepted now!
Spring is a great time to remove garlic mustard. The plant is a fast-growing herb that forces out native wildflowers, tree seedlings, and other woodland plants. It grows so aggressively it can completely overtake a woodland within five to seven years. But it’s not all bad. Garlic mustard can be used to make a variety of tasty dishes.