Escape the cold winter air and bring your fun indoors and online. From a virtual food pairing to an online art show, these seven virtual events will keep you entertained through the end of February.
Feb. 16, 7-9 p.m.
Bring the Big Easy Party into your home. Beltway Brewing Co. will be offering a Cajun-inspired beer and food pairing to take home on Fat Tuesday. The menu includes corn cakes, Cajun deviled eggs, catfish nuggets and caramel cake. Foodies can join others for the meal through the virtual party. // $45
Feb. 17, 7 p.m.
Turn your table into a flower shop with the help of this workshop. The virtual class will guide participants to create beautiful arrangements with ranunculus. Supplies can be picked up at the studio or delivered. // $125
Feb. 20, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
Get ready for spring with the 17th annual Ecosavvy Symposium. Speakers Dr. Laurie Fox and Christine Horner will educate viewers on innovative techniques to capture, store and redirect rainwater on your property. // $26
Feb. 20, 1-3 p.m.
Join your kiddos for a fun arts and craft project this weekend. The sewing kit provides precut fabric, instructions and supplies for an easy and stress-free day. // $10 for supplies
Feb. 20, 2-8 p.m.
The annual Patrons’ Show at The Art League is going virtual. Participants will be able to view over 600 original pieces of fine art, donated by Art League and Torpedo Factory artists. All ticket holders will receive a work of art valued from $225 to upwards of thousands of dollars. Timed in-person viewings are also available. // $225
Feb. 21, 7-9 p.m.
Break out the paintbrushes for an at-home paint party. Join others for a night of creativity while you create your own cute seahorse. The paint kit will include a color print, canvas, pallet and all of the paints needed for the piece. // $30
Feb. 25, 7-8:30 p.m.
With Black History Month coming to an end, fit in one last event at this virtual lecture series. This lecture will discuss the story of Jennie Dean, who was born into slavery and opened an industrial school for black American children in the 19th century. // free
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