Active Adults and Seniors

We have two Active Adult memberships available. Our Active Adult membership is $15 per month for individuals 55 to 64 years of age. Our Senior Passport Program is only $30 per year for individuals 65 years of age or older. Membership includes all the benefits of the Basic Membership and access to all senior programs (except swim lessons) at no additional charge. Enjoy our potlucks, the wellness area, pool, active adult programs, and more! Non-members may enroll in any of these classes individually by paying the $2 daily drop-in rate. *Times, dates, and activities are subject to change.

Transportation is available for residents of Park Place Senior Apartments on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays with pick-up times at 8:45am and 11:45am, and drop-off times at 11:40am and 2pm. Please keep in mind that meals are not currently provided at the Manassas Park Community Center, therefore participants attending from 8:45am-2pm will need to provide their own lunch. *Transportation availability, times, and locations are subject to change. Please call to arrange transportation.

Current Book Club Selection

The Turner House by Angela Flournoy

Book club meets every Thursday from 9:00am – 10:15am

Books are supplied by Central Library

Lifelong Learning Institute Classes

We’ve partnered with the Lifelong Learning Institute to offer our members and residents who are ages 50+ two free classes. Pre-registration is required and ends four days prior to the class date. Please see front desk to register.

Small Houses, Big History

Friday, October 20, 2017
10:30am – 12:00pm

Join Prince William County’s preservationist, Sarah Nucci, for her discussion of the history of Bushy Park (18th century) and the Barnes house (19th century) – two of the most recently restored properties owned by the county. Learn about the people who lived there, the restoration of the houses, and the plans for their future.

Understanding the Human Genome and Disease Treatment Implications

Thursday, November 2, 2017
10:00am – 12:00pm

On TV ads a child says, “I have a 25% chance of developing diabetes” or “I have a 30% chance of developing low hemoglobin.” How are these percentages calculated, and are they accurate? This presentation will give an overview of the human genome and the current understanding of how it affects disease and treatment, how it can be manipulated, and the monetary, political, and ethical implications of its evaluation and manipulation.