Pumpkin Patches 2020

Nothing feels more like fall than pumpkin picking, hay rides and corn mazes. Get your latte in hand and head out to any one of these great, local farms to have some harvest fun and find that perfect jack-o-lantern to light up your porch.

Please be sure to verify and take note of each farm’s COVID-19 safety guidelines, as well as any potential weather-related (or COVID-related) closures or changes.

 

SNOHOMISH COUNTY

Biringer’s Black Crow Pumpkins & Corn Maze
2431 Highway 530 NE, Arlington

Bob’s Corn & Pumpkin Farm
10917 Elliott Rd, Snohomish

Carleton Farm
630 Sunnyside Blvd SE, Lake Stevens

Craven Farm
13817 Short School Rd, Snohomish

The Farm at Swans Trail
7301 Rivershore Rd, Snohomish

Fairbank Animal Farm & Pumpkin Patch
15308 52nd Ave W, Edmonds
Closed for 2020 due to COVID-19

Fosters Pumpkin Farm
5818 State Route 530 NE, Arlington
Closed for 2020 due to COVID-19

Stocker Farms
8705 Marsh Rd, Snohomish

Thomas Family Farm
9010 Marsh Road, Snohomish

 

KING COUNTY

Carpinito Brothers
1148 Central Ave N, Kent

Fall City Farms
3636 Neal Road, Fall City

Fox Hollow Family Farm
12031 Issaquah Hobart Rd SE, Issaquah

Jubilee Farm
229 W Snoqualmie River Rd NE, Carnation

Oxbow Farm
10819 Carnation-Duvall Rd NE, Carnation

The Nursery at Mt Si
42328 SE 108th St, North Bend

Remlinger Farms
32610 NE 32nd St, Carnation

Serres Farm
20306 NE 50th St, Redmond

Thomasson Family Farm
38223 236th Ave SE, Enumclaw

Yakima Fruit Market
17321 Bothell Way NE, Bothell

 

PIERCE COUNTY

Double R Farms
5820 44th St E, Puyallup

Maris Farms
25001 Sumner-Buckley Hwy, Buckley

Picha’s Farm
6502 52nd St E, Puyallup

Scholz Farm
12920 162nd Ave E, Orting

Spooner Farms
9622 SR 162 E, Puyallup


Posted on September 30, 2020 at 6:18 pm
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

8 Tips for Back to School During COVID-19

Here we are again, with a new school year right around the corner. We all know that this year won’t be anything like what we’re used to, or what we hoped for… those fresh supplies, cute outfits, and all the “first day of school” pictures spamming our Facebook feed. Your family might be mourning what should have been, or you might be stressed just thinking about how you’re ever going to manage it all. Regardless of the initial opening decision your school has made, or what you have decided is best for your family, there is a lot of uncertainty ahead of us this fall and winter.

 

Below are a collection of tips and strategies I’ve put together for making the most (or maybe just surviving) this coming school year. It won’t look like a “normal” fall, but maybe we can still make it a good one.

 

  1. Plan a daily routine

Take the time before the year begins to plan out a daily schedule and family routine. It is tempting to let everyone sleep in as much as possible and log into their Zoom sessions from bed, but it won’t be the best scenario for truly learning or engaging. Having structure and goals to work towards will set up your students for success and give them a sense of security and predictability.

 

  1. Verify Materials

Make sure you have everything your kids will need to be successful. Your supply list this year might be fewer pens and markers and folders, and more along the lines of a PDF reader, note-taking apps, noise-canceling headphones, a stable WiFi connection, and pertinent account log-in information.

 

You might also think about purchasing some of those fresh, fun supplies, even if you won’t really need them. Maintaining a sense of normalcy will be important for everyone’s sanity. Some fun or pretty things for the kids to start the year with might go a long way for keeping their spirits up.

 

  1. Create a Learning Environment

Everyone knows the learning environment is important. A space too isolated could create opportunity to slack off. Sitting at the kitchen table might prove to be too distracting. Really think about what each person’s needs are and be prepared to move or switch things around if you find something isn’t working well.

 

When creating everyone’s work space, think about distractions, comfort, and access to power. Try to eliminate distractions as much as possible. Background noise or music can help with concentration. Help your child create a playlist of soothing music, or try an app like this one for productivity and focus.

 

  1. Plan Each Day

This is not the same as your family routine or school schedule. Help your student to make a plan for each day by taking a few minutes every morning to look at their schedule and assignments, and create a specific plan for that specific day. This will be especially helpful for older kids who might have lots of projects to juggle and independent work that can easily lead to feeling overwhelmed.

 

  1. Center the Child, Not the Work

This may not be for every household, as it’s definitely more of a parenting philosophy. Some families may find it much more important during this uncertain time to prioritize working hard, rather than getting good grades. If nothing else, keep in mind that we are in unprecedented times, and everyone deserves some grace as we move through this. Our children included.

 

  1. Encourage a Growth Mindset

A growth mindset doesn’t put the focus on what they’re learning in school, but rather how to think about what they’re learning. Developing a growth mindset will help your student reframe how they approach challenges in every aspect of their life. Kids with a growth mindset believe that their abilities, intelligence, and performance can improve over time. It’s the subtle difference between “I can’t do this homework. I don’t understand science.” and “I can’t do this homework yet. I don’t understand how to make sense of this problem.” Students with growth mindset see mistakes as ways to learn and will persist in the face of setbacks. We all need more of this, pandemic or not.

 

 

  1. Mask Prep

Even if your school is 100% remote learning for the beginning of the year, we should be preparing our kids now for the possibility of a hybrid learning model that will hopefully come later in the school year. Most of us are familiar by now with wearing masks to the grocery store or in the park, but those situations are not the same as wearing a mask for 7 hours straight during a school day. Start preparing your student now for extended mask wearing.

  • Make sure you have several masks that properly fit your child.
  • Practice is key. Don’t expect perfection at first, especially with younger kids. Just know that the more they wear masks, the more comfortable they will feel. Practicing at home gives them a safe space to take it off when they need a break.
  • Build endurance. Start small, the way you would with any new habit. Have them wear the mask for small increments of time, and gradually build up.
  • Make it fun. Do fun activities while they have it on. Let them pick out the colors or the fabric, or buy plain ones along with fabric paint and let them design their own. Disposable masks can be personalized with stickers around the edges. Help them enjoy wearing the mask by letting it reflect their personality.
  • Explain the “why”. Children need to know why they have to wear the mask. Talk to them about germs and how the mask helps to prevent spreading sickness. Have lots of conversations with your teens and middle-school kids so they are armed with facts and information in case they experience peer pressure to stop wearing it.
  • Model what you want your kids to imitate. When you are asking your child to wear a mask, you should wear it along with them, even around the home when they are practicing.

 

  1. Exercise Daily

This might get difficult when the winter weather sets in, but it is so important that we are all exercising every day. Even just a 30 minute walk does wonders for our bodies and our minds. Physical activity will make your student feel better, function better, learn better, and sleep better. It will reduce anxiety and improve overall health. Make this one a priority!


Posted on August 18, 2020 at 12:27 am
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

Where to Donate Household Items during COVID-19

For many of us, all the extra time at home this year has sparked bouts of decluttering and purging. Whether you have already cleaned out your linen closet, or you’re still planning to tackle the garage, an important key in this process is what to do with all the stuff.

 

Most thrift stores in King & Snohomish counties are open under Phase 2 right now, but many of the more well-known spots have restrictions on what they will take, and when they are accepting donations. If you’ve made your way through a donation line at Goodwill, you probably know that they are not currently accepting any furniture. But did you know that many of the smaller, independent shops are taking large pieces?

 

Do a Google search for “thrift stores near me”, and call the smaller ones to see what their donation acceptance policies are during COVID. Or use this great national directory where you can put in your zip code and find lots of nearby shops.

 

Below are a few Puget Sound organizations where your gently used household donations support important causes like homelessness and youth mentoring. Make sure to check their website or call for their current COVID policies.

 

 

Leave a comment if you have a favorite thrift shop in the area that is taking donations!


Posted on August 11, 2020 at 6:31 pm
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

Celebrating New Year’s Eve off the Beaten Path

Because big parties with crowds, expensive cocktails, and massive fireworks shows aren’t the only way to ring in the new year.

The holiday season is in full swing, and the year (and the decade!) is almost over. If a big party is not your scene, you’re not alone. Some of the most fun and meaningful moments in life are a little more intimate, and shared with people we love. Below, I’ve rounded up a few ideas for ringing in the new year that are a little off the beaten path.

Staying In

  • Dinner Party

Invite your favorite people to share a meal. Plan an elaborate menu, and go all-out fancy. It’s the end of a decade, after all. Not much of a cook? Plan a potluck instead. Challenge everyone to make something they wouldn’t normally cook. Or assign teams and host a cook-off competition. There are lots of possibilities, but the end result of spending the evening with those you love, reflecting on the past and planning for the future is always a win.

  • Game Night

Gather the gang for drinks, snacks, and some good-natured smack talk. Game nights provide an easy way to laugh, play, and get out of your comfort zone, together. To avoid a game night fail, make sure you think about these three questions: 1) How many people can comfortably fit in your space 2) How many people can play the games you want to play 3) What kind of group do you want to have?

There are tons of great games you can play together, but here are some ideas, broken down by category. May the best player win!

  • Wine Tasting

Invite a local wine expert and a few friends to a special NYE tasting. Or, choose a type of wine and a price-point, and have everyone bring a bottle. Whether you are supplying the wine, or leaving it up to your guests, you’ll need to make sure you have enough wine glasses and a couple of good corkscrews, as well as plenty of food to soak it all up. Here are some great tips and ideas for hosting a great tasting.

If wine isn’t your thing, you could host a tasting event with beer, chocolate, or a different food item you love!

  • Pajama Party

If you’d rather have a low-key, casual evening at home, throw a pajama party! Cocktails, appetizers, and jammies were definitely meant to be together! You could make it a girls night in, a sleepover, a movie marathon, a family affair… so many possibilities! To make the evening feel extra special, have a signature cocktail for the evening. Perhaps something with champagne? Plan lots of snacks, gather all the throw blankets and pillows you can find, and get cozy.

Out & About

  • Overnight Hotel Stay

Take a mini vacay! It could be a fun getaway for the family, a renewing solo adventure, or the ultimate date night. During the day you can do some shopping, go see a movie, take advantage of the hotel pool, or relax in the spa. Ring in the new year with a meal in the hotel restaurant, or order room service for a special treat.

  • Attend a Religious service

Also called a Watchnight Service or Mass, the late-night New Year’s Eve religious service is a wonderful opportunity for self-reflection, renewal and preparing for the year ahead.

  • Volunteer

Spend the day volunteering your time for a worthwhile cause that is important to you. Perhaps there is a homeless shelter in your city who is looking for help serving dinner. Or a nursing home nearby, full of people who could use a friendly visitor. Make it a family day, or ask a few friends to join you. Spending time serving others can be one of the most rewarding ways to close out the year.

  • Karaoke!

For a casual, fun-filled evening with friends, ring in the new year with singing, drinks, laughter, and fun. If you like the idea of karaoke, but you’re too shy to sing in front of strangers, rent a private karaoke room so only you and your closest friends can laugh at each other.

No matter how you decide to close out the year, choosing to spend your time with people you love will ensure that you have a holiday worth remembering.

Cheers!


Posted on November 29, 2019 at 7:00 pm
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

Holiday Tree Lighting Celebrations

Kick off the holiday season with a community tree lighting celebration. Thanksgiving falls late on the calendar this year, so the Christmas festivities will be right on it’s heels. Some of these celebrations start as early as the day after Thanksgiving!

The bigger celebrations feature Santa’s arrival, and most of the communities will have fun activities designed to put you and your family in the holiday spirit with live music, refreshments, crafts, and other fun activities.

 

Nov. 29 – Bellevue at Bellevue Place

Nov. 29 – Seattle at Westlake Center

Nov. 30 – Seattle at Pike Place Market

Nov. 30 – Tacoma at the Broadway Center

Nov. 30 – Edmonds at Centennial Plaza

Dec. 1 –  Bothell on Main Street

Dec. 1 – Olympia at Sylvester Park

Dec. 6 – Mercer Island at Mercerdale Park

Dec. 6 – Mountlake Terrace at Evergreen Playfield

Dec. 6 – Renton at Coulon Park

Dec. 6 – Sammamish at City Hall

Dec. 6 – University Place (south of Tacoma)

Dec. 7 – Kenmore at City Hall

Dec. 7 – Kent at Kent Town Square Plaza

Dec 7 – Lynnwood at City Hall

Dec. 7 – Mill Creek on Main Street

Dec 7 – Mukilteo at Rosehill Community Center

Dec. 7 – West Seattle at West Seattle Junction

Dec 7 – Woodinville at DeYoung Park & Wilmot Gateway Park


Posted on October 29, 2019 at 6:46 pm
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

How Long Things Last

We all know that nothing lasts forever, but when everything is working fine it is easy to forget that all of the systems and appliances in your home have a finite lifespan. Keep this information in mind, whether you are buying or selling a home, budgeting for improvements, or deciding between repairing and replacing.

Here’s a brief look at some of the components of your home and their average lifespans (courtesy of the National Association of Home Builders)

ROOFING, SIDING, WINDOWS & DECKS. You can expect slate or tile roofs to last around 50 years, wood shingles 25-30, metal will get you about 25 years, while asphalts typically last about 20 years. The lifespan for siding can vary quite a bit. Brick will last 100 years or more, aluminum about 80 years and stucco will probably last you 25 years. Wood siding can last anywhere from 10 to 100 years depending on the climate you live in and how it is maintained. Both aluminum and vinyl windows will last 15 to 20 years, while unclad wood windows can have a life of 30 years or more. Cedar decks will average 15-25 years as long as they are properly treated and cleaned, and a high quality composite deck will last 30 years with minimal maintenance.

FLOORING. The natural flooring materials such as wood, marble, slate or granite will all last 100 years or more, while tile has an average life of 70-100 years. Vinyl can last up to 50 years, while laminate and linoleum will get you up to 25 years. Expect your carpet to last 8-10 years, depending on use.

KITCHEN & BATH. Laminate countertops can have a life of 20 years or more, but it will vary depending on use. Wood, tile and stone should last a lifetime, and cultured marble will typically see a lifespan of 20 years. You can expect your stainless steel sink to last you about 30 years, while an enamel-coated sink will give you five to 10 years. Slate, granite, soapstone and copper will be around for 100 years or more. Bathroom faucets should give you about 20 years, and toilets will average a 50-year lifespan, although some of the parts will need replacing.

APPLIANCES. The lifespan of appliances will vary widely depending on the appliance, the brand, model, and use. Use these average lifespan numbers as a rough guide for when it may make more sense to replace rather than repair. Gas ranges tend to have the longest lifespan of your major appliances, giving around 15 years of use. Electric ranges on the other hand, are closer to 13 years, which is also the expected lifespan for standard refrigerators and clothes dryers. Your garbage disposal should give you about 10 years of use, while the dishwasher and microwave will be around nine years. You can expect your electric furnace to last about 15 years, 18 for gas and 20 for oil-burning. Central air systems will live 10 to 15 years on average.

Check out the NAHB website for more information.


Posted on October 2, 2019 at 7:59 pm
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

Pumpkin Patch Guide 2019

Nothing feels more like fall than pumpkin picking, hay rides and corn mazes. Get your latte in hand and head out to any one of these great, local farms to have some harvest fun and find that perfect jack-o-lantern to light up your porch.

Times, dates & activities may change, please use the provided links to confirm details and hours of operation.

 

KING COUNTY

Baxter Barn
31929 SE 44th St, Fall City
Pumpkin patch, tractor-pulled hay rides, fresh eggs, gift shop, pony rides, picnic area, farm animals

Carpinito Brothers
1148 Central Ave N, Kent
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, farm fun yard, hay rides, produce stand, concessions

Fall City Farms
3636 Neal Road, Fall City
Pumpkin patch, tractor-pulled hay rides, fresh honey, pre-picked produce, farm animals, snacks and refreshments.

Fox Hollow Family Farm
12031 Issaquah Hobart Rd SE, Issaquah
Pumpkins for sale, hay bale maze, bouncy house, face painting, haunted house, pony rides, petting zoo, farm animals, concessions

Jubilee Farm
229 W Snoqualmie River Rd NE, Carnation
Pumpkins, horse-drawn covered wagon rides, hay rides, hay bale maze

Oxbow Farm
10819 Carnation-Duvall Rd NE, Carnation
Pumpkins, produce, picnic area, playground

Mosby Farm Pumpkin Patch
12747-b South East Green Valley Rd, Auburn
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, tractor-pulled hay rides, snacks and refreshment stand, picnic area

The Nursery at Mt Si
42328 SE 108th St, North Bend
Pumpkin patch, tractor-pulled hay rides

Remlinger Farms
32610 NE 32nd St, Carnation
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, animal barnyard, pony rides, steam train, hay jump

Serres Farm
20306 NE 50th St, Redmond
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, duck races, animal train

Thomasson Family Farm
38223 236th Ave SE, Enumclaw
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, kids korral, tractor train rides, pumpkin sling shot

Tonnemaker Valley Farm, Woodinville Farm Stand
16215 140th Pl NE, Woodinville
You-pick pumpkin patch, you-pick flowers, produce stand, on-site pepper roasting on Saturdays

 

SNOHOMISH COUNTY

Biringer’s Black Crow Pumpkins & Corn Maze
2431 Highway 530 NE, Arlington
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, straw or hay bale maze, tractor-pulled hay rides, farm market, picnic area

Bob’s Corn & Pumpkin Farm
10917 Elliott Rd, Snohomish
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, bonfire & picnic area, hay rides, pony rides, playground, concessions

Carleton Farm
630 Sunnyside Blvd SE, Lake Stevens
Pumpkin patch, train rides, corn maze, haunted corn maze, tractor-pulled hay rides, farm animals, farm market

Craven Farm
13817 Short School Rd, Snohomish
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, tractor-pulled hay rides, face painting, farm animals, snacks & refreshment stand

The Farm at Swans Trail
7301 Rivershore Rd, Snohomish
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, pick your own apples, pig & duck races, petting zoo, putt-putt golf and more

Fairbank Animal Farm & Pumpkin Patch
15308 52nd Ave W, Edmonds
Pumpkins, petting zoo, farm animals, picnic area

Fosters Pumpkin Farm
5818 State Route 530 NE, Arlington
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, hay bale maze, corn cannon, pre-picked produce, face painting, farm animals, snacks and refreshment stand, picnic area

Stocker Farms
8705 Marsh Rd, Snohomish
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, haunted corn maze, tractor-pulled hay rides, jumping pillow and more

Thomas Family Farm
9010 Marsh Road, Snohomish
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, monster truck rides, haunted house, gem mining, Zombie Safari Paintball Hayride, beer garden, putt-putt golf and more

 

PIERCE COUNTY

Double R Farms
5820 44th St E, Puyallup
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, hay rides, farm animals, pumpkin sling shot

Maris Farms
25001 Sumner-Buckley Hwy, Buckley
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, haunted woods, farm animals, hay ride, trout fishing, play ground

Picha’s Farm
6502 52nd St E, Puyallup
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, hay ride, pumpkin sling shot, concessions

Scholz Farm
12920 162nd Ave E, Orting
Pumpkin patch, corn maze, play area

Spooner Farms
9622 SR 162 E, Puyallup
Pumpkin patch, farm animals, face painting, pumpkin sling shot, concessions


Posted on September 6, 2019 at 4:46 pm
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

Seattle Metro Quarterly Market Trends – Q2 2019

Seattle Metro Quarterly Market Trends – Q2 2019

2019 provided a very healthy and more balanced spring market! Median price is even year-over-year at $750,000. Prices have started to find their balance as more inventory has come to market compared to the scarcity of years past. While buyers have had more choices over the last year, it is still a seller’s market with just 1.7 months of inventory based on pending sales, resulting in an average of 23 days on market and 99% list-to-sale price ratio in June. Low interest rates continue to drive demand, however sellers who overprice or don’t address condition issues will linger on the market, illustrated by the 66% increase in carryover inventory.

Our real estate market continues to be driven by low interest rates, positive job creation, and upbeat consumer sentiment. Currently, interest rates sit around 4% which is still an historical low, affording buyers the ability to make moves and reduce their debt service. Price appreciation has started to temper to more normal rates, compared to the double-digit appreciation we experienced over the last 3 years due to more sellers coming to market. This has created more balance and greater opportunity for buyers. The generational shift we are experiencing as Baby Boomers move towards retirement and Millennials enter into their prime earning years is an exciting exchange happening in the market place right now.

This is only a snapshot of the trends in the Seattle Metro area; please contact me if you would like further explanation of how the latest trends relate to you.


Posted on July 15, 2019 at 3:45 am
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

North King County Quarterly Market Trends – Q2 2019

North King County Quarterly Market Trends – Q2 2019

2019 provided a very healthy and more balanced spring market! Median price is up 1% year-over-year at $760,000. Prices have started to find their balance as more inventory has come to market compared to the scarcity of years past. While buyers have had more choices over the last year, it is still a seller’s market with just 1.6 months of inventory based on pending sales, resulting in an average of 23 days on market and 99% list-to-sale price ratio in June. Low interest rates continue to drive demand, however sellers who overprice or don’t address condition issues will linger on the market, illustrated by the 60% increase in carryover inventory.

Our real estate market continues to be driven by low interest rates, positive job creation, and upbeat consumer sentiment. Currently, interest rates sit around 4% which is still an historical low, affording buyers the ability to make moves and reduce their debt service. Price appreciation has started to temper to more normal rates, compared to the double-digit appreciation we experienced over the last 3 years due to more sellers coming to market. This has created more balance and greater opportunity for buyers. The generational shift we are experiencing as Baby Boomers move towards retirement and Millennials enter into their prime earning years is an exciting exchange happening in the market place right now.

This is only a snapshot of the trends in north King County; please contact me if you would like further explanation of how the latest trends relate to you.


Posted on July 14, 2019 at 2:44 am
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |

Outdoor Movie Schedule – Summer 2019

SOUTH SNOHOMISH

Arlington’s Movies @ Olympic Theater

Olympic Theater

  • 6/21     The Lego 2 Movie
  • 7/19     Spider Man: Into the Spider-Verse
  • 8/2       Dumbo

Edmond’s Outdoor Movie Night

Frances Anderson Center Field

  • 7/26     Trolls
  • 8/2       A Wrinkle in Time

Everett’s Cinema Under the Stars

Thornton Sullivan Park, Camp Patterson Field

  • 7/19     Incredibles 2
  • 7/26     Ralph Breaks the Internet
  • 8/2       The Lego Movie 2
  • 8/9       Spider Man: Into the Spider-Verse
  • 8/16     How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World

Everett’s Sail-In Cinema

Port of Everett North Guest Docks 6 & 7 (by boat) or Boxcar Park (by land)

  • 7/19     Battleship
  • 7/26     Transformers
  • 8/2       Remember the Titans
  • 8/9       Pirates of the Caribbean
  • 8/16     The Proposal
  • 8/23     Moana

Marysville Popcorn in the Park

Jennings Park

  • 7/13     A Dog’s Way Home
  • 7/20     Ralph Breaks the Internet
  • 7/27     Bumblebee
  • 8/3       Incredibles 2
  • 8/10     The Karate Kid

Monroe Movies Under the Moon

Lake Tye Park

  • 8/2       The Incredibles 2
  • 8/9       Ralph Breaks the Internet
  • 8/16     Mary Poppins Returns
  • 8/23     Black Panther

Movies in the Park

Willis Tucker Park (Snohomish)

  • 7/25     The Incredibles 2
  • 8/1       How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World

 

Lake Stevens Community Park

  • 8/8       Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom
  • 8/15     Mary Poppins Returns

 

 

EASTSIDE

Bellevue Movies in the Park

Downtown Park

  • 7/9       Hotel Transylvania 3
  • 7/16     A Dog’s Way Home
  • 7/23     Smallfoot
  • 7/30     How to Train Your Dragon: The Hidden World
  • 8/6       The Lego Movie 2
  • 8/13     Ferdinand
  • 8/20     Wonder Park
  • 8/27     Back to the Future

Crossroads Movies in the Park

Crossroads Park

  • 8/1       Christopher Robin
  • 8/8       Ralph Breaks the Internet
  • 8/15     The Incredibles 2
  • 8/22     Mary Poppins Returns

Carillon Point Outdoor Movies

Carillon Point Plaza

  • 7/6       Mean Girls
  • 7/20     Crazy Rich Asians
  • 8/3       The Incredibles 2
  • 8/17     Solo: A Star Wars Story

Movies at Marymoor

Marymoor Park

  • 7/10     Ferris Bueller’s Day Off
  • 7/17     Bohemian Rhapsody
  • 7/24     Spider Man: Into the Spider-Verse
  • 7/31     Top Gun
  • 8/7       The Incredibles 2
  • 8/13     The Sandlot
  • 8/22     Grease
  • 8/28     The Princess Bride

 

 

SEATTLE

Bite of Seattle

Seattle Center Mural Amphitheatre

  • 7/19     Wayne’s World

Cinema under the Stars

Columbia Park

  • 7/20     Spider Man: Into the Spider-Verse
  • 8/17     The Lego Movie 2

International District Summer Cinema

Hing Hay Park

  • 8/3       Crazy Rich Asians
  • 8/10     Iron Monkey
  • 8/17     Mirai
  • 8/24     Up

Movies at the Mural

Seattle Center Mural Amphitheatre

  • 7/27     The Princess Bride
  • 8/3       Crazy Rich Asians
  • 8/10     Bohemian Rhapsody
  • 8/17     Dirty Dancing
  • 8/24     Black Panther

Outdoor Movie Nights @ Peddler Brewing

Peddler Brewing Co Beer Garden

  • 5/30     The Goonies
  • 6/6       Bridesmaids
  •  6/13     Super Troopers
  • 6/20     Indiana Jones: Raiders of the Lost Ark
  • 6/27     Mean Girls
  • 7/11     The Hangover
  • 7/18     The Princess Bride
  • 7/25     10 Things I Hate About You
  • 8/1       Back to the Future
  • 8/8       Point Break
  • 8/15     Pitch Perfect
  • 8/22     The Sandlot
  • 8/29     The Big Lebowski

Seattle Outdoor Cinema

South Lake Union Discovery Center (21+)

  • 6/22     The Matrix: 20th Anniversary
  • 7/20     Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure: 30th Anniversary
  • 8/17     The Life Aquatic

Seattle Skyway Outdoor Cinema

Skyway Outdoor Cinema

  • 8/2       Incredibles 2
  • 8/9       The Princess Bride
  • 8/16     Aquaman
  • 8/23     Spider Man: Into the Spider-Verse

Posted on June 19, 2019 at 9:12 pm
Greg and Janet Buehler | Posted in Uncategorized |