Scene clips for June 14 |

Scene clips for June 14

Historic Home Tour

The Park City Museum will present its annual Historic Home Tour on Saturday, June 14, from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Participants will see Park City’s historic homes on Lower Ontario. Tickets are $15 for museum members and $20 for nonmembers. Tickets can be purchased in advance at the Museum, 528 Main St., online at or the day of in the Marsac parking lot. For more information, visit or call 435-649-7457.

Free Healing Service at Park City Community Church

The Park City Community Church offer a Healing Service open to the community, which will provide a quiet, contemplative service for those seeking healing from any kind of distress or difficulties. These services will be offered at various times during the year, with the first one being Sunday, June 22, at 6 p,m. For more information, visit

Historic Main Street Walking Tour

The Park City Museum will offer Historic Main Street walking tours Mondays through Saturdays from 2 p.m. until 3 p.m. Weather-permitting, the tours leave the Park City Museum, 528 Main St. The cost is $5 per person. The tour lasts for about one hour. For more information, call 435-649-7457 or .

Owl Prowl at the Swaner Preserve

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The Swaner EcoCenter, 1258 Center Dr. at Kimball Junction, will offer an Owl Prowl on Tuesday, June 17, from 7 p.m. until 10 p.m. Dave Oleyar, Ph.D. and senior scientist with Hawkwatch International will give a presentation on owl species common to the Wasatch. After his talk, the group will grab flashlights and head out to prowl. Group size is limited, RSVPs are required. RSVP to or 435-649-1767. The cost is $5 per person or free to Swaner EcoCenter members. For more information, visit

History Speaks Lecture: Railroad Tie Cutting in the Uintas

The Park City Museum, 528 Main St., will present Christopher Merritt, archaeologist working for the Utah Division of State History, for its ongoing History Speaks lecture series on Wednesday, June 18, at 6 p.m. Merritt’s topic will be railroad tie cutting in the Uintas. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, visit