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Duluth Folk School Posts

Duluth Folk School finds home; plans to open Dovetail Café

Since offering its first class a year ago, Duluth Folk School has been largely nomadic. Appropriately enough, it recently found a home in the burgeoning Lincoln Park Craft District. A teaching kitchen and café are among the many plans for the massive space at 1917 W. Superior St.

Duluth Folk School on The PlayList

The May 4 episode of WDSE-TV‘s The Playlist featured this segment about Duluth Folk School and how it plans to teach skills in the community. Co-founder Bryan French explains the purpose and many options for students in this interview with Karen Sunderman.

Duluth Folk School

Duluth Folk School LogoThe Duluth Folk School has been a long time in the making, but it is open for business.

What: Duluth Folk School’s mission is to teach skills, arts and crafts that enrich personal lives and the community, while having a load of fun!

Who: Bryan French and Tim Bates have been planning the Duluth Folk School for the past few years.

Where: The Duluth Folk School is operating with the Nomad Model. There isn’t a single home – yet. For now, classes will be offered at Hartley Nature Center, First Presbyterian Church of Duluth and the Lester Amity Chalet. As the capital fund is developed, a permanent home will eventually be bought or built.

When: The first class is on May 3. Over time, classes will be offered every week, in multiple locations.

Why: People want to be able to create with their hands, to connect with others, and have fun.

Classes currently available on the calendar include Springtime Bike Maintenance and Beginner Beekeeping, and several more will be added soon.

People interested in becoming an instructor can visit the Become an Instructor page.

Duluth Folk School – Create with your hands, build community and have fun!