Explore Our Learning opportunities

Be a student of life with the opportunities to grow and learn in Scott County. Nourish your passion for the outdoors, captivating literature, or explore an array of exciting hobbies. From engaging programs through the county or library to thrilling activities through our parks and recreation, we guarantee one thing: “Life in Scott County is far from dull, and education comes in countless forms!” Get ready to embark on a journey of discovery with us.

Options Abound

Expand your mind and stay active in your community at the same time. Our carefully selected collection of activities was designed to ignite curiosity, uplift spirits, and captivate the minds of your entire family. Begin your transformative journey at the exceptional libraries of Scott County, where limitless knowledge awaits. Embrace the boundless possibilities that lie ahead and embark on an enriching adventure unlike any other.



Plant Pollinator Landscapes

The Scott County Soil & Water Conservation district posted a webinar to teach you to transform your lawn into a lush landscape that supports native vegetation and pollinators. Bonus: There may even be funding to help you out! Check out the Lawns and Legumes program and rethink your landscape.



Join 4-H

4-H is known for its agriculture programming, but it’s much more than that: Kids (and let’s face it, parents, too!) can learn about science, photography, civic engagement, and more. The robotics programs are especially cool! There’s a great place to get started, and that’s the Minnesota Extension website.



Bring History to Life

Dive into history at a history museum in your backyard. The Scott County Historical Society is devoted to sharing the rich history of Scott County. Every day at SCHS you can explore newspapers, archives, books, photographs, and maps, and records that bring to life the thousands of people who have called this place home. For special events and programs, check out our community. Pro tip: Make a plan to check out the “on this day 100 years ago” archives.


Learn at the Museum