Date/Time Event
Saturday, June 30, 2018 - Wednesday, October 31, 2018
12:00 am
Botanical Watercolours by Nora Bejarano and Linda Borris

June 30 – Oct 31


This joint show features the work of local artists Linda Borris and Nora Bejarano. The works exhibit a variety of effects achievable using watercolour. Each artist brings their own style to the subject of botanical illustration. Artworks are on sale with a portion of the proceeds going to support the work of Toronto Botanical Garden.

Thursday, September 27, 2018
10:00 am - 1:00 pm
Botanical Art Fall Session Botanical Art Fall Session

Work at your own pace and develop your own botanical painting style in this relaxed class with experienced instructor, Leslie Staple. All levels welcome. Bring watercolour materials and an inspirational subject.

Thursdays, Sept. 20 to Nov. 22, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Interested in Botanical Art? Try it out – Drop in for a free class.

[PG18F09] Leslie Staple
Public $174; Members $139


Thursday, September 27, 2018
10:00 am - 11:30 am
Garden and Art tour (Cancelled)
Thursday, September 27, 2018
2:00 pm - 7:00 pm
TBG Organic Farmers' Market TBG Organic Farmers' Market

The market takes place YEAR-ROUND on Thursdays, 2 to 7 p.m. (The market moves indoors during the winter). read more…

Thursday, September 27, 2018
7:30 pm - 9:00 pm
Edible Wild Berries: Iconic Canadian Food Edible Wild Berries: Iconic Canadian Food

The fragrance of woodland strawberries, the tangy taste of chokecherry jelly, and the deep rich colour of blueberry pie – for many Canadians, picking and eating wild berries is a cherished memory and much-anticipated activity. For thousands of years, these fruits have also been a key component of Indigenous peoples’ food systems, providing important nutrients and flavours, and contributing to local economies and culture.

Nancy Turner, ethnobotanist, ethnoecologist and Professor Emeritus in the School of Environmental Studies, University of Victoria, BC., will present some of the most interesting wild berry species, describing their cultural significance, traditional harvesting and processing techniques, and population threats. She will also demonstrate how many wild berry species are easily propagated, and grow particularly well in garden settings where they provide beauty, interest and food.

This lecture is cohosted by the North American Native Plant Society.