In the middle-eastern town of Agrabah, Princess Jasmine is feeling hemmed in by her fathers desire to find her a royal groom. Meanwhile, the Sultans right-hand man, Jafar, is plotting to take over the throne. When Jasmine sneaks out of the palace incognito, she forms an instant connection with Aladdin, a charming street urchin and reformed thief. After being discovered together, Aladdin is sentenced to death, but Jafar saves him by ordering him to fetch a lamp from the Cave of Wonders. Where theres a lamp, theres a Genie, and once Aladdin unwittingly lets this one out, anything can happen! Will Aladdins new identity as Prince Ali help him win Jasmines heart and thwart Jafars evil plans? Will the Genies wish for freedom ever come true? Please Note: Once purchased, tickets are non-refundable
When: Feb 3, 2017 7pm to Dec 3, 2017 8:30PMin Belmont, MA Cost: 15 - 15 USD
August is a great time to visit the Habitat ponds. Join Erika and Sarah as we explore the ponds to see what wildlife awaits us. We'll bring our ponding gear and nets to see what you can catch. Then we can take a closer look at our collection of strange and wonderful water creatures and learn a bit about them. Instructions and Directions: Rain date: August 23rd. Bring your boots and bug spray. Registration is required. Register online or call 617-489-5050 to register by phone.
When: Aug 22, 2017 6:15PM in Belmont, MA Cost: $10
When school is out, soccer is in! Come join the fun at our Labor Day Clinics on Monday, September 4th! Fun in the Sun Clinic is 2 hours of exciting outdoor soccer fun for ages 3-5. Kick It Clinic is 4 hours of skill development for ages 6-12.
When: Sep 4, 2017 9am to Sep 4, 2017 1pm in Belmont, MA Cost: $55 Fun In The Sun$110 Kick It
Belmont Massachusetts is a quiet, affluent, residential community located on the western suburban corridor of Boston on the divides between the Charles and Mystic Rivers. Until the early 19th century, Belmont was largely an agricultural town.
Belmont was then that the turnpike and railroad linked the area to Boston which stimulated the creation of several large estates. A Belmont farmer was the first to import and breed Holstein Cows and an estate in Belmont sparked the first use of hothouses to grow fruit and vegetables. The gardens under glass were so successful that they produced enough fruit to make the town first in the country in the value of fruit products and second in the country for vegetables.
Belmont residents are proud of their quiet, well-mannered and small 4.6 square mile community and are very civic minded.