WEATHER »

Teen Living


Hey teens! If you’re looking for something fun and meaningful to do after school, you’re in luck. The Academy of Healing Arts for Teens (AHA!) is holding interviews for its 2008-09 academic year programs. AHA! seeks to promote “development of character, imagination, emotional intelligence, and social conscience in teenagers,” according to its mission statement, “through a lively and innovative curriculum that focuses on self-expression, team building, empathy training, and diversity appreciation.” Plus there are lots of fun events and activities. The programs will take place Monday-Thursday at the Unitarian Society’s Jefferson Hall. (Programs will also be offered in Goleta and Carpinteria.) Interviews are Tuesday, September 16, from 4:30-5:30 p.m., at AHA! (23 W. Mission St.). To make an appointment, call Isis Casta±eda or Heather Cole at 569-2272. For more info, visit ahasb.com.

AHA! After-School Program Interviews

  • When: Tuesday, September 16, 2008, 4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
  • Where: AHA!, 23 W. Mission St. , Santa Barbara, CA
  • Cost: Free
  • Age limit: Not available

Full event details

To submit a comment on this article, email letters@independent.com or visit our Facebook page. To submit information to a reporter, email tips@independent.com.



Be succinct, constructive, and relevant to the story. Leaving a comment means you agree to our Discussion Guidelines. We like civilized discourse. We don't like spam, lying, profanity, harassment or personal attacks.

comments powered by Disqus
event calendar sponsored by:

Plastic Bags? Throw ‘Em Away

Santa Barbara County makes recycling rules tougher in face of exacting standards.

UCSB Ranked Number Three in UC System

Cal and UCLA took the one and two spots.

Pini Property Fights Continue

As an epic attorney battle continues in the Dario Pini receivership, a tenant is getting fed up.

MTD Takes Stand Against Prop. 6

The bus company is concerned about the state funding it relies upon.

County Half-Jokes It Wants Cannabis ‘World Domination’

A government executive implores growers to get legal before time runs out.