A friend of WISE heard about our successful Conversations with Instructors and summer programs and enthused that we have built "a vibrant online community." Join WISE and see what she means.
WISE is doing something new this summer. Our courses will be offered online. Take a look at our Summer 2020 Courses page and choose your new learning adventure.
All courses will be delivered via Zoom. If you've not used Zoom before or if you'd like some additional tips, join in our Zoom Coffee Break every Monday at 10 AM. (You'll need to log in to see the coffee break page.)
If you've attended the coffee breaks before, please note that we've changed the Zoom link for the months of June and July. Go to the Zoom Coffee Break page to get the new link.
If you have questions about using Zoom, send a note to firstname.lastname@example.org. We have help sessions scheduled every week.
We are also offering a peek at our Fall courses. We'll be online again, so you can join in the WISE learning experience from anywhere, using your computer, tablet, or smartphone. See the Fall 2020 Courses page or download the PDF catalog for printing..
The full Fall catalog will be available soon, and registration starts in early August.
Your WISE membership allows you to attend as many courses as you want and to enjoy special events, all for half the cost of a Dunkaccino® per day. In addition, we offer day trips to local points of interest and other educational travel opportunities.
See our WISE Member Benefits page for more information about WISE membership.
You can still sign up for summer courses on film, sports and law, patriotism in song, and Massachusetts in the Civil War. See our Coursespage for details.
We are also offering a peek at our Fall courses. We'll be online again, so you can join in the WISE learning experience from anywhere, using your computer, tablet, or smartphone. See the WISE Courses for the list.
The full Fall catalog will be available in July and registration starts in early August.
A Quotation Is a Handy Thing To Have About, Saving One the Trouble of Thinking for Oneself, Always a Laborious Business