What we're about

This group is set up for middle aged lesbians in the Minneapolis St. Paul metro area to get out and have some fun, meet new friends and make lasting connections (ages 45 - 65). The group has been active for 3 years. Check out the past events tab to see the variety of events offered. Use the "message coordinator" link to offer suggestions for future activities. All new attendees are warmly welcomed by the coordinator to their first event.

You must RSVP to events you plan to attend. And please go online and cancel your RSVP if something comes up and you can't attend.

All activities have a minimum of 4 members in order to run. The RSVP totals will be checked the day before each event and a cancellation notice will be sent out if there are less than 4 signed up. Therefore, don't be shy about signing up if you are the first or second one. You won't be the only ones there. Early signups build interest in the activity.

Membership is $5.00 to join.

Upcoming events (2)

Surly Brewery Food & Happy Hour

520 Malcolm Ave SE

Join our group after work for another social at a popular local brewery. Surly is located in the Prospect Park Neighborhood, right between Minneapolis and St. Paul. It's known for a good selection of experimental brews and has a very good in-house food selection. Check out their brew and food menu at: https://surlybrewing.com/ I will be there early to get a table, so ask the host where we are or look for the pink checkered table cloth on our table. Parking available in Surly's back lot.

Lesbian Photo Exhibit at MIA

2400 3rd Ave S

Join us for this free photo exhibit at the Minneapolis Institute of Arts and learn about the rich history of some fabulous 1970's trail blazing women. Here is the MIA web site description: "This exhibition is the first to present the work of documentary photographer Carolyn “Meadow” Muska. Born and raised in Minnesota, Meadow came out as a lesbian at age 20. After earning a BFA at Ohio University, she used photography to record “beautiful, strong women, full of love and joy.” In an era of persistent legal and cultural prejudice against LGBTQ individuals, documenting her community was a radical act. Because her photographs could have exposed her subjects to significant risks, including the loss of employment, child custody, or housing, she developed her own film in a basement darkroom for decades. The extraordinary photographic record she produced as a part of the “women’s land” movement in both Minnesota and Oregon, as well as her work as a labor and women’s rights activist, illuminates a new and vital chapter in American history. Meet at 2pm in the main lobby of the MIA. Look for me I will be holding a yellow bandana. There is parking in the MIA pay ramp and on the street nearby.

Past events (39)

Taylor's Falls Scenic Boat Tour

220 South St

Photos (113)