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20-21 Activities

Browse below to find an activity to connect you with other Parents and Parent Support Group Members. 

For any questions, suggestions or comments, please write to

To learn more (as how to join and when these meetings are happening) open this page instead.

To go back to the PSG home page, click here.


Did you just arrive? Would you like to meet other parents informally and ask every day questions?

This year PSG would love to meet you online and share an hour over coffee to welcome you and to help answer any questions you may have. Please join us for PSG Coffee Chats with a relaxed morning Zoom every week.

Log in to learn how to join.

Photo of parents during trekking


Follow the PSG-suggested trekking routes, at your time, at your pace. 

Due to the pandemic the trekking meets had to be suspended. Until they can be done again, the PSG put together a few trekking routes so you can do them with your family or with other parents from your child's bubble.

Log in to learn how to join.

Cover of the book %22The Nightingale%22, by Kristin Hannah
Current Book

The nighingale ("O Rouxinol"), by kristin Hannah


A Parent Book Club you can join at any time, no strings attached.

About once-a-month meetings - via zoom, next one being on mid-November.

Log in to learn how to join.

Current Film(s)
Poster for the movie %22Harriet%22


Poster for the Movie 13th



Watch the selected Independent/Foreign film or documentary on your own (or as a family)

And then parents come together to discuss and critique the film.

Log in to learn how to join.

After the last meeting. . .

"January’s zoom gathering had a great turn out and uplifting discussion about Brené Brown’s The Call to Courage.

For February, in honor of Black History Month and the Black Lives Matter movement, we have selected two films. We recommend watching them in the below order:

1. Harriett. The extraordinary tale of Harriet Tubman's escape from slavery and transformation into one of America's greatest heroes, whose courage, ingenuity, and tenacity freed hundreds of slaves and changed the course of history.

2. 13th. The film explores the "intersection of race, justice, and mass incarceration in the United States; it is titled after the Thirteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution, adopted in 1865, which abolished slavery throughout the United States and ended involuntary servitude except as a punishment for conviction ..."