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We’re sorry…

if you are looking for information regarding the “Woman at War” screening event that was featured in the April WPSU Program guide, the event was moved to an earlier date in March.

Week of the Young Child

Week of the Young Child Banner

The Week of the Young Child is an annual celebration sponsored by the National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC), to focus public attention on the needs of young children and their families and to recognize the early childhood programs and services that meet those needs.

This year WOYC is being celebrated April 2-8 and WPSU is excited to help you get in on the fun with these daily themed activities:

Music Monday: Sing along to songs about traveling, animals, and nonsense words.

Tasty Tuesday: Monkeys are the inspiration for these banana pancakes.

Work Together Wednesday: Learn how to setup a camp as you take a hike of the Mid State Trail.

Artsy Thursday: Learn how to create nature prints at home.

Family Friday: Share pictures of your family  enjoying the WOYC activities with WPSU (#WPSU) on Facebook.

Resource Sharing for Educators

Need help navigating all the resources PBS has to offer? Invite WPSU to your professional development days to offer educators a guided tour on how to access resources. Sessions can be customized to feature curriculum-aligned content based on subject matter or grade level.

Contact Sarah Hamilton at education@wpsu.org for more information.

Family Engagement Sessions for Schools

Let us join your school’s family night and share exciting activities from PBS KIDS! Children will love seeing clips from their favorite show and engage in related hands-on activities. WPSU will also share resources for grown-ups that are accessible and easy to use to help their young ones thrive. These sessions can be customized to your specific learning goals and themes, and can be scheduled virtually or in-person.

Contact Sarah Hamilton at education@wpsu.org for more information.

PBS LearningMedia Professional Learning Series

Talking About Self-Care

This three part event is an opportunity to reflect, learn and engage with other educators around a topic you may hear about, but may not feel like you have the time or energy for — ‘self-care.’

Moshannon Valley Volunteer DVD Request

Complete the following form to request your $20 DVD copy of Our Town: Moshannon Valley as our thanks for sharing your story. Once you submit this request, WPSU will mail out a pledge form and return envelope to send in your payment.

Fill out my online form.

World Kitchen

WPSU’s new digital series, World Kitchen, is a free interactive cooking class presented on Zoom so that you can follow along to create the recipe with each guest chef.

HumIn Focus

As part of the Humanities Institute’s mission to publicize the social relevance of Humanities scholarship, we present HumIn Focus, an educational web series that asks scholars to reflect on the ideas lying behind pressing social issues. In each episode, we ask scholars to reflect on ideas in their work in ways that expand and enrich questions of current concern. In so doing, we hope to both broaden and deepen conversations about those questions in ways that emphasize how what we do in the Humanities matters crucially for all of us.

Kids Schedule

Elinor Wonders Why

New daytime schedule beginning Monday, September 7

(Schedule Subject to Change)

6:00 a.m. Ready Jet Go!
6:30 a.m. Arthur
7:00 a.m. Curious George
7:30 a.m. Wild Kratts
8:00 a.m. Hero Elementary
8:30 a.m. Molly of Denali
9:00 a.m. Xavier Riddle and the Secret Museum
9:30 a.m. Let’s Go Luna!
10:00 a.m. Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood
10:30 a.m. Elinor Wonders Why
11:00 a.m. Sesame Street
11:30 a.m. Peg + Cat
12:00 p.m. SciGirls
12:30 p.m. Wild Kratts
1:00 p.m. Learning at Home Lineup

WPSU Program Guide Request

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Share Your Testimonial

In uncertain times like these, one thing that central Pennsylvanians can rely on are the services that WPSU-TV and WPSU-FM provide to our community. Whether it is local reporting from our FM news team to keep us informed of breaking updates, universal access to the standards-based content of PBS KIDS programming, or simply escaping for a moment to watch Masterpiece® on WPSU Passport, WPSU is here for you during this time.

We want you to tell us why you value and choose to donate to WPSU. Share your stories using the form below and we will select some of these submissions to be featured on-air and online to encourage others to support the service that WPSU provides during this unprecedented time. Also below is a handy how-to guide with tips on how to submit both audio and video stories.

Please note that before submitting your testimonial to WPSU, you will need to check “I agree to the terms and conditions” on the submission form.  If you are submitting via email, as described below, please include a copy of the terms and conditions with your email as confirmation that you agree to the terms.

If you are under the age of 18, you are welcome to provide a testimonial, but need to first have permission to do so from your parent(s) or guardian(s).

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Tax-Wise Giving—IRA Charitable Rollover

tax-saving way to help wpsu

Making a gift from your IRA to WPSU-TV and FM is a tax-wise way to enrich the lives of your family, friends and neighbors through public media.

If you are 70½ years old or older, you can take advantage of a simple way to benefit The Pennsylvania State University and receive tax benefits in return. You can give up to $100,000 from your IRA directly to a qualified charity such as Penn State without having to pay income taxes on the money. This popular gift option is commonly called the IRA charitable rollover, but you may also see it referred to as a qualified charitable distribution, or QCD for short.

By making a gift from your IRA, you can see your philanthropic dollars at work. You are jump-starting the legacy you would like to leave and giving yourself the joy of watching your philanthropy take shape.

Why consider this gift?

  • Your gift will be put to use today, allowing you to see the difference your donation is making.
  • You pay no income taxes on the gift. The transfer generates neither taxable income nor a tax deduction, so you bene­fit even if you do not itemize your deductions.
  • If you have not yet taken your required minimum distribution for the year, your IRA charitable rollover gift can satisfy all or part of that requirement.

A gift made from your IRA will never count as income but always make a difference!

How to Give

  1. Fill out the Letter to Administrator and send to your IRA plan administrator.
  2. Fill out the Letter to Penn State indicating WPSU as your chosen recipient and send to Penn State’s Office of Donor and Member Services via fax, email, or the address provided.

Contact your plan administrator and request a “qualified charitable distribution” be made directly to WPSU-TV or FM. It’s important to know that if you first receive the distribution and then donate the proceeds, the gift will not count as a qualified charitable distribution. We encourage you to consult with your advisors to fully understand the legal and financial impact of your charitable gift.

We’re Here to Help

If you and your advisors need more information about giving from your IRA, please contact WPSU membership director Jessica Peters at (814) 863-5597 or jessica@psu.edu.


Sesame Street: 50 Years and Counting

Sesame Street 50 Years and Counting

Saturday, September 21

10:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.

WPSU invites you to join us for a celebration of Sesame Street: 50 Years and Counting.
The fun begins outside the studios at the check-in station where your family can collect information about all of the day’s activities and kids can create a Sesame Street bag to carry home all their treasures. The first 500 children will also receive a FREE Sesame Street Workbook!

Activities will include

  • Sesame Street Bag Creation Station
  • Abby Cadabby’s Appy Hour (WPSU, PBS KIDS, and Sesame Street apps)
  • Big Bird’s Comfy Cozy Nest (selfie station and mindfulness activity)
  • Hooper’s Healthy Eating Store (sometime and anytime foods activity -chocolate chip cookies provided by Penn State Bakery)
  • Puppet Playhouse (make a puppet and put on a show in our puppet theater)
  • Oscar’s Garbage Can and Slimey’s Sorting Game (selfie station and recycling activity)
  • The People in Our Neighborhood (Alpha Fire Company, Centre Lifelink EMS, Glenn O. Hawbaker, Inc., Penn State Police, U.S. Postal Service)
  • What Does the Post Office Do? (American Philatelic Society – stamp activities and post card writing/pretend mailing)
  • Sesame Street Memories Board (write your memories)
  • Sesame Street Anniversary Cake (beginning at Noon – provided by Penn State Bakery)
  • Many “selfie” photo opportunities… don’t forget your camera!
  • Enter to win a PBS Prize Basket (see contest rules)

The event is FREE, but registration is required if you would like a photo with our special guest, walkaround Cookie Monster!

* Due to time constraints, WPSU will be taking one photo per family. Photos will be available to download (FREE) the following week.

Registration for walkaround Cookie Monster Photos

Please choose a time slot to begin your registration:

10:30-10:50 a.m. 11:30-11:50 a.m. 12:30-12:50 p.m. 1:30-1:50 p.m. 2:30-2:50 p.m.

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If you need to cancel your visit with walkaround Cookie Monster for any reason, please contact Tamra Fatemi at trf14@psu.edu or call 814-863-6635.

Sorry, all of our meet and greet slots are full.

Event Information

  • Parking will be available in the Outreach Building parking lot with additional parking across the street in the Penn Stater Hotel & Conference Center lot.
  • Check-in will be on the parking lot side of the Outreach Building on the patio.
  • The event is ADA parking accessible.
  • Parents are expected to be with their children at all times.


Contact Tamra Fatemi at trf14@psu.edu or call 814-863-6635.

™/© 2019 Sesame Workshop. All Rights Reserved.

WPSU Open House

Tuesday, September 10, at WPSU Studios

5:00-7:00 p.m.

The catered reception begins at 5:00 p.m.

WPSU invites you to attend a special PBS Preview Night exclusively for area businesses. Let us show you how WPSU can amplify your support for the breadth of community services WPSU provides:

  • Broadcast TV
  • Public Radio
  • Digital First Content
  • PBS Advance Screenings
  • Family Events

Register to Attend

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WPSU School Closing Survey

WPSU’s school delay and cancellation notification system announces delays and cancellations on WPSU-FM and WPSU-TV. We are currently evaluating this system and updating our records. The purpose of this survey is to ensure that your educational institution is able to post school delays and closings on WPSU-FM and WPSU-TV and better understand your needs. Thank you for your input!

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Submit Your Entries

You can submit your #ThankATeacher entries here.

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Submit Your Photos

You can submit your #WPSUEarthie photos here. Tell us how you appreciate the earth on a daily basis.

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Keystone Society Questionnaire

At WPSU, we are asking ourselves a lot of questions about the future: what will “broadcasting” look like for future generations?  What will our audiences want – and not want?  And what will encourage audiences to support our work in the future?

To begin to answer some of these questions, we want to ask for your thoughts.  You are among our most generous supporters and your feedback is most helpful to us.

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The Best of Our Town

#MyTown: Share the stories of your town to the world!

Be a part of the Our Town family by sharing stories about YOUR town! Take part in the #MyTown campaign from January 19 to February 16. All you need to do is send us a video or photo with a description of what you love about your hometown and we will share them on our social media pages for the world to see!

Feel free to be creative with the stories you share. If you need some guidelines on filming, check out resources here. 

You can submit your entries here or on social media by using #MyTown in your posts. What are you waiting for? We want to hear from you!

Fill out my online form.

The Best of Our Town » Follow Our Town on Facebook » Our Town »

Clip: Say It With Iron

Tina Williams Brewer talks bout the inspiration and design of her quilt “Say It With Iron.”

Clip: Divine Plan

Tina Williams Brewer talks about the inspiration and design of her quilt “Divine Plan.”

Science-Winter Challenge Photo/Video Submission

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Featured Artists

Tina Williams Brewer

Tina Williams Brewer

Pittsburgh, PA
Story Quilting – African symbolism, Black heritage

An internationally-honored creator of story quilts, Tina Williams Brewer is known for her artistic exploration of African-American history and the personal experiences associated with it. She uses symbolism, textile and fabrics to create story quilts that are motivated by issues focusing on family, women and children, and the spirituality of culture. Her work has been celebrated and displayed in locations as geographically distant and diverse as the United States Embassy in Ghana and the American Craft Museum in New York City.

Brewer has brought the joy of quilting to hundreds of individuals through her residency programs and volunteer efforts. Never an advocate of the traditional, she has been a leading force with the Pittsburgh-based residency program of the Pennsylvania Council on the Arts as well as the Art and Kids Museum Project with the Society for Contemporary Craft and the Pennsylvania Council on the Arts’ Preserving the First Culture traveling program. She is also a board member of the Pittsburgh Filmmakers/Pittsburgh Center for the Arts, an emeritus board member of Associated Artists of Pittsburgh, and a member of the Fiber Arts Guild of Pittsburgh and Women of Visions, Inc. In 2008, Brewer received the Service to the Arts award.

Brewer received her B.A. from Columbus College of Art and Design. A native of Huntington, West Virginia, she now lives in Pittsburgh with her husband, John Brewer. They have two children, John Emery and Kristine, and four grandchildren.

Bio courtesy of tinawilliamsbrewer.com.


Ansumana Komba Gbembo

Ansumana Komba Gbembo

Erie, PA
West African clothing/tailoring

Originally from Sierra Leone, Ansumana Komba Gbembo fled to Guinea with his family in 1995 due to the Sierra Leone Civil War. In Guinea, he attended a trade institute through the United Nations Refugee Agency. Gbembo says many refugees learned new skills such as sewing and carpentry in this program. After three years, he and his family moved to Gambia and officially began his career as a tailor. However, when Gbembo got very sick in 2009, the U.N. moved him to the United States for medical treatment. He has been in Erie ever since.

Over the years, Gbembo has traveled twice to see his wife and three children, and to gather fabrics for his clientele in the states. In West African fashion, color and design are very important, and there are always new motifs emerging — unlike in America, he says. Gbembo is not just a tailor, but he is a designer, too. “I do not need a pattern when I sew. I do what my customers want, but I can create my own pieces. My art is combining patterns, colors and different fashions together.” Some of his unique projects include sewing for a Gambian minister, creating wedding gowns and other ceremonial clothing, and more recently, making special gloves for beekeeping suits.

Sewing means a lot to Gbembo because he was supported by the U.N. to learn this trade. That is also why he feels strongly about passing the art form onto others. In Gambia, Gbembo taught many young people how to sew in the West African tradition. In Erie, he has volunteered at the Bethany Outreach Center and currently mentors two local apprentices.


Alexandria Marguccio

Alexandria “Allie” Zupan Marguccio

Seward, PA
Idrija bobbin lacemaking

The great-granddaughter of a Slovene bobbin lacemaker, Allie Marguccio’s passion for her heritage is evidenced by her continued study and research of the artform. Idrija lace has long been a treasured gift sent by her Slovene relatives. With the help of her cousins, she was able to obtain the traditional materials used to make Idrija lace so that she could carry on the tradition in the USA. Marguccio has traveled to Slovenia numerous times to tour the lacemaking centers of Idrija — Železniki and Cerkno and studied under the tutelage of Metka Fortuna, director of the Idrija School of Lace, and Stana Frelih, Master Teacher.

In addition to private lessons at her home, Marguccio has taught beginning bobbin lace at the Bottle Works Ethnic Arts Center, United Elementary School where she formerly worked as a school librarian, and the New Florence Community Library. Along with teaching workshops to individual lace groups, she has taught Idrija lace at various events such as Ithaca Lace Days (Ithaca, NY), the Winter Lace Conference (Costa Mesa, California), and North Carolina Regional Lace Guild’s Spring Lace Day (Chapel Hill, NC). She has also taught at IOLI (International Organization of Lace, Inc.) Conventions in St. Paul, Minnesota, Salt Lake City, Utah, Sacramento, CA and Coralville, IA and is a member of the Five Rivers Bobbin Lacemakers of Western Pennsylvania, Finger Lakes Lace Guild (NY), IOLI, and OIDFA.

Marguccio’s lace work and her 2008 Pennsylvania Council on the Arts grant study project were showcased at exhibits in May and June of 2009 at the Bottle Works Ethnic Arts Center as part of a Slovenian Cultural Heritage Celebration and more recently in June 2013 as part of an Exhibit of Ethnic Arts. She and her husband Tom, who is a woodturner of lace bobbins, established Designs by Marguccio in 2003.

Bio courtesy of designsbymarguccio.com


Vera Nakonechny

Vera Nakonechny

Philadelphia, PA
Rushnyky, Wedding and Healing Ritual Towels

Vera Nakonechny was born in Germany to Ukrainian parents who had been forced to move during the war. After immigrating to Philadelphia, she studied with many masters of Ukrainian traditional arts, including Eudokia Sorochaniuk. Since 1991 (when Ukraine declared independence), she has been traveling there regularly to both learn and teach textile traditions such as weaving, headpiece making, and embroidery for rushnyky. Rushnyky tell the story of family and civic life and often function as healing tools in Ukrainian communities (e.g., a sick person might be wrapped in a towel that has also been blessed and prayed over).

“For each occasion there is a different towel: birth, christening, wedding, healing… Each is done in different ways with different symbols and different embroideries, and yet each is always symbolizing that spiritual part of human life.”

Bio courtesy of folkartpa.org


Check Out Folk Arts In Your Area

Adams County

Allegheny County

Bedford County

Bradford County

Cambria County

Crawford County

Cumberland County

Dauphin County

Erie County

Fayette County

Fulton County

Huntingdon County

Juniata County

Lancaster County

Lebanon County

McKean County

Mifflin County

Montgomery County

Philadelphia County

Somerset County

Warren County

York County


Do you know of a great museum, folk festival, or other folk art organization not on this list? Let us know by emailing WPSUFolklore@gmail.com.

Science-U@home Thanksgiving Challenge Results

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On the ruler test I did it with my mom and my dad. Mom caught it at 15 and when I caught it I caught it at 30. Dad caught it at 29.


Thrifty Tip – Thrift Shop PB&J

Satchel Mantz shows you how to make your own strawberry jelly and peanut butter to create the perfect peanut butter and jelly sandwich.

Thrifty Tip – Mincing Garlic

Satchel demonstrates how to mince garlic.

Thrifty Tip – Julienne Cut

Satchel demonstrates the proper way to Julienne cut an onion.

Thrifty Tip – Cutting Board Tip

A stable cutting board is a safe cutting board.

Recipe – Cast Iron Steak

Ribeye Steak with Vegetable Medley, Roasted Fingerling Potatoes and Brown Butter Purée

Vegetable Medley


  • ½ lb French green beans thinly sliced
  • 1 large carrot, peeled and diced
  • 1 tablespoon butter
  • Salt and pepper


  1. Place green beans, carrots and butter in a sauté pan over high heat and stir to coat as butter melts.
  2. After 1 minute the green beans and carrots should be sizzling and popping. Take off heat and serve.

Ribeye Steak


  • 8 to 12 oz ribeye steak
  • 1 clove of garlic, crushed
  • tablespoon of butter
  • salt and pepper


  1. Take your steaks out of the refrigerator an hour before you cook them in order to bring them up to room temperature.
  2. Season one side of your steaks generously with salt and pepper, then set aside for 5 minutes.
  3. Place your steaks so that the side with the fat cap is facing down, in a cast iron pan over medium heat for 3 minutes to render out some of the fat.
  4. Flip your steaks so that the seasoned side is down and cook for 4 minutes. Season the side facing up with salt and pepper.
  5. Flip your steaks and turn the heat down to medium-low. Cook for another 4 minutes.
  6. As that side cooks, place butter in the pan along with the crushed clove of garlic.
  7. As the butter melts, use a spoon to scoop the melted butter on to the top of the steaks, basting them as they cook.
  8. Remove steaks from pan and allow to rest for 5 minutes before slicing.

Roasted Fingerling Potatoes


  • 1 lb bag, multicolor fingerling potatoes
  • 2 cloves of garlic, minced
  • olive oil
  • salt and pepper
  • rosemary, finely chopped


  1. Parboil your potatoes so that they are not completely cooked through, but can be pierced by a fork.
  2. Slice potatoes in half, lengthwise.
  3. Pour a hearty glug of olive oil in a cast iron pan over medium-high heat. Lay your potatoes flat side down in the pan and season with salt and pepper.
  4. As potatoes start sizzling, give the pan a few flips to move potatoes around.
  5. Add garlic and rosemary to the pan and flip to mix ingredients.

Brown Butter Purée


  • 1 stick of butter
  • Olive oil
  • 1 onion, chopped
  • 1 large carrot, chopped


  1. Place chopped onions and carrots in a small pot with a glug of olive oil. Place on high heat and allow vegetables to sweat.
  2. Put the whole stick of butter in a sauté pan over high heat, and, using a small whisk, move the butter around the pan as it melts, stirring constantly until the butter is completely melted and turns brown.
  3. Pour the brown butter into the pot with your sweated vegetables and use an immersion blender to pulse the ingredients to the desired consistency for your purée.


Thrifty Tip – Reconditioning and Seasoning Cast Iron

Satchel shows you how to take a rusty old cast iron pan and give it new life.

Recipe – Bacon-Wrapped Scallops

Bacon-Wrapped Scallops with Braised Lentils and Baked Multi-Color Carrots

Braised Lentils


  • 2 cups lentils
  • 2 large carrots
  • 1 Spanish onion
  • olive oil
  • 1 qt salted chicken stock
  • 2 tablespoons of red wine vinegar
  • Salt and pepper


  1. Dice your onions and carrots and place in a cast iron pan over medium heat. Add olive oil to coat.
  2. Once vegetables start to sweat, add red wine vinegar (be careful, this will create some steam!).
  3. Add lentils and stir to coat.
  4. Add chicken broth and let simmer.
  5. Let simmer for 10 minutes, letting the lentils absorb the liquid.
  6. Taste to check seasoning and add salt and pepper as needed. If not all liquid is absorbed, allow to simmer for a few more minutes.

Bacon-Wrapped Scallops


  • 4 large scallops
  • ¼ lb. thick cut bacon
  • 1 stick butter
  • 6 cloves of garlic
  • 3 sprigs of thyme
  • 2 skewers


  1. Slice the edges of the bacon, length-wise, so that it’s width is the same as your scallops.
  2. Take a skewer and pierce the end of a piece of bacon, followed by a scallop, then wrap the bacon around that scallop. Add your second scallop and use the remaining length of the bacon to wrap around that scallop, forming a figure-8 pattern. Tuck the end flap of bacon in between the two scallops to keep it secure.
  3. Warm a cast iron pan over high heat for 1 minute.
  4. Place your skewered scallops into the pan, with one of the bacon sides down, so that the bacon’s fat renders out.
  5. After five minutes, turn the skewers to the opposite bacon side to continue rendering. Only flip when the bacon comes free easily. If it sticks to the pan, the fat is still rendering.
  6. Cook for another 5 minutes, then turn so the scallops are face down in the pan.
  7. Cook for 5 minutes then flip again to the opposite side of the scallops. Add a tablespoon of butter to your pan along with a few sprigs of thyme. Rotate the pan to allow the butter to coat the entire pan, then tilt the pan so the butter pools. Using a spoon, scoop some butter onto the top of your scallops to further brown them.
  8. Once all sides are browned, remove from pan and serve.

Multi-Colored Carrots


  • 8 miniature multi-colored carrots
  • 3 sprigs of thyme, finely chopped
  • Salt and pepper
  • Olive oil


  1. Preheat your oven to 350 degrees.
  2. Peel your carrots to remove the outermost layer of skin.
  3. Bring a pot of water to boil. Once boiling, add your carrots for 5 minutes. When your timer goes off, immediately submerge the carrots in an ice water bath to stop cooking.
  4. Toss your carrots with olive oil, salt and pepper, in an oven-proof pan. Place in oven for 15 minutes.
  5. Remove from oven and allow to cool for 5 minutes. Then slice your carrots length-wise and serve.

Thrifty Tip – Chopping an Onion

Satchel demonstrates the best ways to chop and dice onions.

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Volunteer Training Video

Watch our short training video for tips on story selection, camera settings, video composition, time logging, and more.

Best of the Our Town Series

Brief sampling of the some of the best clips from the Our Town series.

Brookville – Jim Lipuma

Owner Jim Lipuma talks about the history of the Moonlite All American Drive-In Movie Theatre.

Cresson – Theresa McConnell

Theresa McConnell shares her father’s local art collection.

Everett – Karen Brantner

Karen Brantner talks about the Lincoln Highway and the Lincoln Highway Heritage Corridor.

Johnsonburg – Cindy Carnesalli

Cindy Carnesalli talks about the mural painted on the VFW building in downtown Johnsonburg.

Lewistown – Cole Cullen

Cole Cullen shares stories of mountain biking in Cooper’s Gap new Lewistown.

Lewistown – Jeff Hughes

Jeff Hughes gives us a bird’s eye view of Lewistown using a drone.

Penns Valley – Catherine Smith

Catherine Smith talks about Chicory Lane Farm near Spring Mills.

Penns Valley – Tim Stecko

Volunteer Tim Stecko talks about the Millheim Pool and Soldier’s and Sailor’s Memorial Park.

Port Allegany – Lynn Farber

Lynn Farber talks about the S W Smith Memorial Library.

Smethport – Michael Alfieri

Michael Alfieri shares the history of the Smethport Bucktails.

Somerset – Judy Pletcher

Owner Judy Pletcher tells the history of Rockwood Mill Shoppes and Opera House.

Warren – John Beard

John Beard talks about business and industry in Warren.

“Peace Officer” Public Discussion

February 16, 8:00-10:30 p.m.

You are invited to participate in a panel discussion about the Peace Officer documentary and gun violence issues, which will be broadcast on WPSU-TV following the premiere of Peace Officer.

Submit questions for the panel by sending an email to connect@wpsu.org, or tweeting @WPSU.

About the Film

Explore the increasingly militarized state of American police as told through the story of William “Dub” Lawrence, a former sheriff who established and trained Utah’s first SWAT team only to see that same unit kill his son-in-law in a controversial standoff 30 years later.

More information: peaceofficerfilm.com

Register to Attend

Registration is closed for this program. If you wish to add a new or change an existing registration, please contact Cassie Caldwell at cgm17@psu.edu. Thank you.