Marshy Point is excited to announce our first Summer Solstice Faerie Festival in partnership with Spoutwood Farm! After 27 years in Glen Rock, Pennsylvania, the Faerie Festival has landed at a new home. Come celebrate the season and the magic of nature! For more information, check out our Faerie Festival page.
Celebrate Spring and nature with crafts, animal talks, canoe and boat rides, egg hunt, food, music, and more. Entrance and parking are free. For more information, see our Spring Festival flyer.
Homeschool families are invited to this five session meet-up. Each session will focus on a different topic. Ages 5 to 11. $50 per participating child (which covers all 5 sessions). Parents are required to attend. Registration required. Space is limited.
Introduce your little ones to nature’s wonders while enjoying stories, crafts, games, songs, and outdoor activities together. This program is for families. Groups must call the office to schedule a trip. Dress for the weather. Please arrive and sign-in before start time. Our upcoming dates and themes are as follows: March 25 (Baby Birds and […]
The Marshy Point Nature Center Council is pleased to announce scholarships for college-bound seniors and undergraduate college students who have shown a high level of commitment to the health of the environment, who plan to continue their studies in environmental sciences or nature education, and who have shown a strong affiliation with Marshy Point Nature […]CONTINUE READING →
Marshy Point’s Spring event calendar (covering March to May 2019) is now online. The Spring edition of our newsletter, Cattails, is also available! Check them out!CONTINUE READING →
Camp dates and registration information are now available online on our Summer Camp page. All camps are open to the public. Camp registrations for MPNCC members will begin on Tuesday, March 5. Registration for non-members will follow on Tuesday, March 19.CONTINUE READING →
The white-breasted nuthatch is one of our most common and recognizable birdfeeder visitors. Their call of “ank-ank-ank” and the speed with which they move up and down the trunks of trees distinguish them from any other common feeder birds. During winter, however, an observant birder might also occasionally spot a red-breasted nuthatch. Both of these […]CONTINUE READING →