Greg Hagen has enjoyed taking photos as a creative outlet for a long time, but he recently began to delve deeper into the hobby. “Two years ago, I took a community-ed course on photography, and that pushed me forward quite a bit,” he says.
One of the best kept secrets in Woodbury is that there are multiple opportunities for residents—from toddlers to adults—to exercise their creative side (and even all together as a family). Here’s a roundup of the best spots in Woodbury to imagine and create together:
Artist Danielle Edstrom was born and raised in Minnesota, but has lived in various other states in the country. She moved to Woodbury last summer and is focusing on pursuing her enthusiasm for art.
A Woodbury resident for more than 30 years, author Brian Freeman has been making a living at writing for the last decade. “A good story has the power to lift you out of current circumstances and take you somewhere different,” he says.
November brings the high school musical season to Woodbury; here’s what you’ll see on local stages this fall.
East Ridge High School – Fiddler on the Roof
M2B Crew is made up of trio Skylar Wolfe, Addison Wolfe and Allison Quintana. M2B means “meant to be.” The trio has so much in common and all look so similar that they feel it was meant to be that they met and joined as a crew.
A resident of the Colby Lake area since 1991, Julie Hall is a longtime photography enthusiast. “I took some photography classes in high school and college. Prior to an Alaskan vacation in 2013, I took one through community education to refresh some of my photography skills,” Hall says.
This past June, Woodbury Community Theatre (WCT) took on its largest undertaking: the epic tale Les Miserables, which broke attendance records, drawing more than 5,100 theater goers.
Woodbury is rich in culture and music. From the Music in the Park series
at Central Park to the theater and arts produced by the Merrill
Community Arts Center, it’s no surprise so much creative talent comes
The Peanuts gang is coming to the Loft Stage and everyone has a musical bone in their body–not just Beethoven fan Schroeder.