Under 13? Over 22?

Take a Study Break

Under 13? Over 22? No problems!

With a little shopping around, you can still enjoy Miami-Dade’s cultural scene while on a budget. Many organizations have discount programs and some even have free admission on certain days. Check out the links below, which are only a few of the many opportunities available. Call the organization today and ask about their discounts – not just for students but all discounts. A couple of minutes on the phone can help you save you lots of money.


Arsht Center offers great group discounts for student groups 15 or more, for selected performances. Contact Group Sales at 786-468-2326 or groupsales@arshtcenter.org.

www.creationartcenter.org or 786-747-1877

The writer Efren Santana presents his book:"The Adventures of Breezy, the carrier of the magic dropper."A book that brings together magical realism in a very particular way.


Free admission to regular concerts.


­ Same-day discount at select theaters; free movies

www.creationartcenter.org or 786-747-1877

Exhibition Jorge Fornés - Cuban painter and draftsman

This year Rewind/Fast Forward, The Lynn and Louis Wolfson II Florida Moving Image Archives at Miami-Dade College recently reincarnated film, video and media festival focused on Florida, will be presented as part of the MemoryLab exhibition at HistoryMiami Museum. 

On Saturday REW/FF will be devoted to “Memory,” screening films and video that will evoke or implant memories of Florida’s past; on Sunday REW/FF becomes the “Lab,” screening archival moving image materials uncovered by MemoryLab artists while researching their projects.

Festival attendees will receive FREE admission to HistoryMiami Museum.

Saturday screenings will run from 11:00 AM to 4:30 PM.

Twisted Travelogues

11:00 AM - Noon

“Miami, My Love”

The community is invited to the Deering Estate on Friday, April 7th, 5:30 pm to 7:00 pm, for Sunset Jams, a family-friendly program presented by the Miami-Dade Public Library System. The program is free and open to the public.

The ancient art of shadow puppetry, or sbaek in Khmer, has been performed in Cambodia for thousands of years. The art form, nearly wiped out under the country’s oppressive Khmer Rouge regime, has seen a revival in recent years. Made of large unarticulated leather panels carved with intricate designs, the puppeteers dance and move their puppets against a backlight that brings to life the myths and stories of Cambodia in silhouette.