Time machine lands in eppenreuth

Time machine lands in eppenreuth

The children of the kindergarten "pfiffikus" looked back on more than 700 years – that's how old the community of grafengehaig will be this year in the district of eppenreuth back and forth: namely to exactly "100 million and 3000 years". The reason for this was that the astronauts had braked a little too late with their time machine at the kindergarten party and had landed in grafengehaig not in the year 2018, but in the year 3000. And so we now know that in 982 years children from mars will be doing early sports in eppenreuth and how that works.
Heidi kirschenlohr and her team had made a lot of effort with the kindergarten children and created a "historic" game about the history of grafengehaig. The costumes from different times were also on display. Dinosaurs first grazed on the meadows of the community 100 million years ago, when there were no humans at all.
It was not until 1318 that it was recorded for the first time that grafengehaig was inhabited by humans – namely by knights who were competing in a tournament for the favor of castle women of the plassenburg. All the knights won, so that there was finally a quadruple wedding with a wedding dance.
300 years later the time machine stopped in the baroque era. The ladies of high nobility now introduced themselves to society: "we have nice clothes and louse in our hair." Because at that time it was considered unhealthy to wash and thus damage the skin, the children had learned a piece of cultural history along the way. And in addition there was very fine music, which the eppenreuther baroque trio played without playback and got a lot of applause for it.
After the performance of the children of mars, finally all together ended the historical game with the song "side by side" by christina sturmer, in which it says, among other things: "we have discovered worlds that we did not know before … We danced and sang…" And by rehearsing this game for their festival, the children had also experienced an age-appropriate lesson in history.