May 19 on Placer Street in downtown Redding. Redding Rodeo Parade meets at 10 a. May 20 in downtown Redding. Sesame Street Live! No cover charge. Program includes the school jazz band, freshman band, symphonic band and the orchestra. Also includes a raffle and Shasta High merchandise for sale.
Includes a pancake breakfast served outdoors. Includes lunch, swag bag and a T-shirt at check in. Includes a program of blues, funk and classic rock. May 19 at The Dip, California St. Band plays rock and Americana. Opener is Oregon progressive rock and pop band The Evening Shades. Includes vendors selling garden-related items, music by the Band Shell, food, face painting and drawings.
Some outdoor seating is available. Includes vendors selling a variety of plants and garden-related items including pottery and yard art, live music and traditional fair food. Also includes activities, demonstrations and workshops throughout the day with labyrinth walks, tai chi, meditation and yoga. Call , or Also includes food and the Wildcard Cornhole Tournament at 2 p. Film tells the story of transgender teen Bennett Wallace.
May 20 at the Cascade Theatre, Market St. Call the box office at Includes a program of music by The Doors. Features Ken Brown on vocals and harmonica, and Bill Ruess on piano and vocals. This fundraiser and auction for the Shasta Historical Society features live music, appetizers, wine tasting from local vineyards, craft beer, olive oil and honey tastings, the auction and lawn games.
Program includes original music. No cover to customers. Includes live music, mushroom vendors, wine tasting, mushroom delicacies, cooking demonstrations, seminars and educational booths on mushroom harvesting. May 27 at the Rex Club, Main St. Show and shine is hosted by the Mountain Cruisers car club. May 27 and a. Race includes 70 sailboats from Washington, Oregon and California. Also includes events at the marina including a barbecue dinner on Saturday and raffle prizes on Sunday afternoon.
Includes a service with live music by Redding students, a mobile military museum and a helicopter exhibit. Keynote speaker is veteran Rob Burroughs. Event honors U. Event features a Memorial Day program with a flyover, speakers, wreaths and live music by the Foothill High School Band. Call to participate in the wreath ceremony. Includes a shotgun start with a 9-hole round of disc golf, food and drink, and athletic competitions including a caber toss, tug-of-war, rock-put and keg toss.
Attendees may bring a picnic lunch, lawn chairs and sunscreen. Must be 21 or older to participate in competition; valid ID required. Wear a clan kilt for a discount. Coalition for Fun Times. Includes social improvement agencies, a civic leaders photo booth, food samplings from local restaurants, prizes from area businesses, face painting, balloon creations, an interactive dream banner and workshops.
Family-friendly event with activities for kids. Simpson plays a variety of genres including chill, indie rock and outlaw country. Features live music, food, beer and wine. June 4 at the visitor center at Whiskeytown National Recreation Area. See work by plein air artists in a variety of mediums including the winners of the juried art contest. June 8, 9, 10, 23 and 24; July 13, 14, 15, 28 and 29; and Aug.
Participants drink wine, listen to music and paint an acrylic painting they can take home. A professional artist guides guests step-by-step through the entire process. No art experience required. Includes a program of rock, folk, Americana and other genres. Features local food, wines and craft beers, and live music on three stages. Open to all ages; ages 21 with ID may purchase alcoholic beverages. Proceeds benefit the Rotary Club of Redding West.
Program includes original bell compositions, sacred and secular arrangements, pops numbers and solos. Features vocals by Natasha Keys and guitar by Danny Verdugo. This acoustic band plays roots and other genres.
This is a non-competitive dance festival in which attendees tango for three days under the guidance of ballroom dance instructors. Also includes a parade at 10 a. Departments battle each other to demonstrate skill and teamwork.
Features a roots music program. Evans performs an acoustic show. Includes whiskey and wine tasting, live bagpipe music and food pairings by the Anderson Rotary Club. Whisky advocate from Scotland Paul Bissett hosts whiskey tasting. Features an instrumental rock fusion program. Seinfeld performs his comedy routine about the little things in life that relate to audiences everywhere. Features an interactive historically-based melodrama written by a local playwright.
Kids welcome. Also includes a swap meet. Features vintage-style quilts and raffles. Features free outdoor concerts by local artists, food, beer and vendors. Attendees may bring chairs and blankets. No dogs or smoking allowed at venue.
Features a country music program. Features live music concerts, other performances, workshops, and beer and food vendors. Includes booths and activities. Includes mountain and road bike rides and the cyclo-cross races. Activities include the motorcycle dealer shows, drill team performances, stunt bike performances, vendors, music and a Saturday Remembrance Ride. He calls this place Bethel. Bethel, he says, was almost always behind the shift.
Stefan, who spent three years at Bethel before eventually leaving evangelicalism, felt for his first few weeks at Bethel like he was really seeing miracles: healings and prophecies that felt like they had come directly from God.
Eventually, that changed. You just dress it up in Jesus. While he was studying at Bethel, he once had a vision from The Song of Deborah as he prayed over a woman whose name he did not know. As he told her this, she cried out in surprise: Her name was Deborah. No one talked about the times they had failed.
Listening to her, the preacher is visibly upset. She giggles. The preacher gives her a scenario: She finds a man who has been stabbed in the back and has just five minutes left to live.
What would the woman do with those five minutes? There is, in most of Christianity, just one answer: She should tell him the gospel of Jesus, ask him to repent, and save his soul. The woman flings her arms out and laughs. They are all young, in their twenties and thirties, and attractive — a woman in heels, a man in flannel and tight-fitting jeans.
Almost all of them have foreign accents. The only woman in the group, a young Australian, is called to prophesy for a man wearing a red-and-black T-shirt. She asks if he is a musician. He says, to gasps, that he is. He also says he saw a hippopotamus. Another student interrupts her. After the music and a few sermons, we get to the main event, a piped-in sermon and prophecy from the conference down the road.
The speaker is a celebrity in the world of Bethelites, a man named Shawn Bolz who has come to us straight out of Hollywood, where he once met Mel Gibson. For one, the miracles he describes are nothing that can be explained by mere coincidence. He tells the story of a young girl he was praying for who confessed that she was a cutter.
So did the scars of all of the other cutters in the auditorium. Bolz ends by prophesying in a way that feels, fundamentally, like Not Bullshit, teetering on the edge of something even I can believe. His prophecies are the kind of thing that Bethel students aspire to. Bolz asks if there is a girl named Luna in the audience, and of course, there is. Then she starts to talk again, and it sounds like she is trying to qualify her answer. Max Whittaker The promenade in downtown Redding, California, is reflected in the windows of an abandoned store, Sept.
Paul Davis has lived in Redding most of his life. They bring in millions of dollars, and they do a lot of good for the community. It sits nestled at the foot of snow-peaked mountains, surrounded by Douglas fir trees and rivers and the glassy, clear blue waters of Lake Shasta. Four hours away from wild, liberal San Francisco, Redding once had a familiar story: good blue-collar jobs, safe and friendly neighborhoods, families who passed their time boating and fishing and hunting.
Friday; 7 a. Saturday; 7 a. But blue is far from the only color you'll experience at Redding's newest coffee house. The interior is also adorned in orange, purple, lime, yellow, black and more. More importantly, the range of flavors is vast and diverse.Includes gently used paperbacks, hardbacks and DVDs. Ages 14 and older. Asphalt Cowboys Pancake Breakfast is 5 to 10 a. Sessions include minute easy warm up dances, then teaching. Admission is usually free.
Features live music, food, beer and wine. Homelessness keeps climbing. Thursdays and 11 a. The business, which has operated a coffee kiosk in Anderson for three years, opened its Redding venue on Friday in the former home of Coffee Creek Espresso and Deli.
Almost all of them have foreign accents. But blue is far from the only color you'll experience at Redding's newest coffee house. Thursdays to Saturdays. Refreshments served.
It hosts a variety of birding, hiking, history and educational events year-round. Rodeo is 8 a. Features live music, food, beer and wine. Includes pancakes, eggs, sausage, biscuits and gravy, and drinks.
Includes student work in a variety of different mediums. Bethel is everywhere: on the city council, behind the police department and the local charter school, waiting in the parking lot of the Walmart off of Route We serve certified fair trade organic coffee.
Beginners and experienced dancers welcome. Tuesdays, Game Night 4 p. The church has brought droves of eager young people, many of them educated, to Redding. Museum hours are 11 a. Event honors U.
Also includes events at the marina including a barbecue dinner on Saturday and raffle prizes on Sunday afternoon. All instruments welcome. Includes mountain and road bike rides and the cyclo-cross races. Includes free health screenings, education on pertinent topics, free and healthy lunch and informational booths about services in the north state. Call for tour times and dates or go to the website. Listen while local musicians perform.
Other breakfasts include special events. This acoustic band plays roots and other genres. Bethel, they say, is steadily eroding the separation of church and state — and doing it at the time their city is at its most vulnerable. Hosted by the Deschutes Music Club.
Saturdays in Cottonwood. Most books are priced 50 cents. Includes a shotgun start with a 9-hole round of disc golf, food and drink, and athletic competitions including a caber toss, tug-of-war, rock-put and keg toss. Fridays and Saturdays, 2 p. May 11, 18 and 25 at the Tied House, Butte St. But Bethel has created its own version: supernatural school planting.