Lunch And Learn Presentations
Lunch and Learn presentations in Coupeville occur Wednesdays at 12:30pm. Lunch (optional) will be served beginning at 11:45 (suggested donation $6 for 60+ seniors and $8 for all others) followed by the free presentation at 12:30. See our food menu for what is being served for lunch. Come eat, socialize, and learn!
Presentations take place at the Coupeville United Methodist Church, 608 N. Main Street, in Coupeville.
For additional information, contact Carol Moliter: (360) 678-0636 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
October 23. Check Your Medicare Plans Now
Presented by SHIBA (Statewide Health Insurance Benefits Advisors) counselor Kati Corsaut: During open enrollment (Oct. 15 – Dec. 7) compare prescription drug plans to find the one best for you. Supplemental plans can change. Kati will clarify, explain, and answer your Medicare questions. SHIBA is a free, unbiased, and confidential service of the Washington State Office of the Insurance Commissioner.
October 30. More Frank Pratt Mysteries
Lee James, Coupeville historian extraordinaire, will continue a discussion started last year on the mysteries surrounding Frank Pratt. Recent explorations of Pratt’s library may reveal insights, and provide one more mystery!
November 6. Bingo
Play Bingo. Aging & Disability Resources will be available 11:30 to 1:30 p.m.
November 13. The Haller House
Lynn Hyde, Executive Director Historic Whidbey, will share how a six-year intensive battle led to protecting the Haller House. Hear its history, why it’s important to Coupeville and what it may look like in the future.
November 20. The Library: Your Hidden Treasure
Debbie LaGasse and Brian Haight, Coupeville Library, will talk about how what you don’t know about library resources can cost you time, money, and possibly a few tears. Learn to use your library card for services you never dreamed were at your fingertips, and all without spending a dime!
November 27. Salish Bounty
Rick Castellano, Island County Museum Director, will present: For thousands of years, Indigenous people lived and thrived here. The abundance of foods kept local populations well-fed, thriving, and rich in the eyes of their peers. Learn how plants, berries, roots, wild game, and seafood were gathered, hunted, preserved, and enjoyed by the native people of our region. The next day you can compare your Thanksgiving bounty to theirs that continued year-round!