‘Kids on the Go’ ride bus for free
June 10, 2002
Children out of school for the summer can look to the Boys & Girls Club of Western Nevada for something to do and for a second year the “Kids On The Go” program for a free way to get there.
Free transportation is being sponsored by the Community Council on Youth, the Carson City Board of Supervisors and the Carson City School District starting on Monday and continuing through Aug. 16.
Busses will run from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on routes with stops along the way including the pool, library, Children’s Museum of Northern Nevada, Computer Corps and most of the city’s elementary schools.
Children ages 7-18 are eligible to ride the bus Monday through Friday.
The Boys & Girls Club, located at 673 S. Stewart St. in Carson City, offers a wide variety of activities for children.
The club is open 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday through Friday. Membership is $10.
Recommended Stories For You
The Children’s Museum of Northern Nevada is hosting the Bently Science Camp July 8-12 and July 15-19 for students in 4-8 grades. Registration is $75 and space is limited. For information and hours call 884-2226.
The Carson City Aquatic Center has open swimming 1-4:30 p.m. and 6:45-8:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and 12:30-4:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday June 8-Aug. 25.
Computer Corps is offering a summer Techcamp for children age 10-15, which allows them to build and take home their own computer for $100 a week for four weeks. For information, call 883-2323.
The library’s summer reading program begins June 17 and allows children to win prizes for summer reading. For more information call 887-2244
Carson City school bus rules apply and no skateboards are permitted on board.
run with bus schedule
Trending In: Opinion
- $10,000 reward offered in Gardnerville Ranchos homicides
- 2019 State of the State Address: Gov. Sisolak seeks 3 percent raise for Nevada state workers
- Carson Tahoe Medical Center set to expand
- Sex under scrutiny: Sex worker Alice Little: ‘Something new is going to happen’
- Sex under scrutiny: Brothel advocates, opponents turn eyes to 2019 Legislature