The Station Market, with vegetables, breads, plants and crafts, takes place on Sunday.
OPINION: Let's face it, there's only one thing that's been dominating our screens for the last week, Dirty Politics.
It's Family History Month and if you'd like to find out more about yours, why not head to the museum?
A ceremony at Phar Lap Racecourse will mark 100 years since a regiment of soldiers left Timaru for World War I.
REVIEW: Reviewer Gordon Brown takes a look at what's on offer now the Commonwealth Games are over.
Check out the farmers and station markets on Saturday and Sunday if you're planning a special meal.
Many of you would have enjoyed Pirates of the Airwaves on Sunday on TV One.
Why not make the most of the break in the weather and go to a roller disco?
REVIEW: Although at times a blatant advert for iPads, technology mishaps bring the laughs hard and fast in Sex Tape.
REVIEW: British television for so long has been associated with quality programme making, but it couldn't last forever.
Be entertained by Showstoppers on Saturday or entertain yourself with an art class on Sunday.
In matters of opinion, debate is pointless. There is no accounting for taste.
REVIEW: In matters of opinion, debate is pointless. There is no accounting for taste.
The Tommy Dorsey Orchestra is set to get toes tapping in South Canterbury.
OPINION: TV One is on fire at the moment, at least as far as Sundays go.
Australian indie-folk artist Christopher Coleman brings his sound to Geraldine on Sunday.
REVIEW: Broadchurch was an excellent series, but who could have predicted just how it would finish?
REVIEW: The music delivers, the voice delivers but the storyline lacked a bit of X-factor in its delivery.
REVIEW: Drew Barrymore and Adam Sandler reunite for the third time in this comedy about blended families.
There are two Janis Siegels: one super slick, the other super sophisticated.
Head along to the Waimate Winter Show to see some fine-feathered birds on display.
OPINION: As we've said many times, television can be a powerful medium, writes Gordon Brown.
If you've made a Matariki lantern, here's a chance to show it off at a parade in the Botanic Gardens.
OPINION: I've been told often enough that soccer, or football as they call it overseas, is the most popular game in the world.
Geraldine lights should dazzle residents next month with the second annual Winter Lights Festival.
Activities in Timaru and Pareora could satisfy any creative urges you have on Saturday and Sunday.
OPINION: There's always a sure-fire way of telling when a TV programme is making an impact.
Get your toes tapping with the Waimate Country Music Awards for junior and intermediate students.
If you fancy learning how to play golf, Gleniti Golf Club is offering you the opportunity.
Border Security records for posterity the sterling work of Australia's customs, immigration and security people.
What do cars, and trains, and custard squares have in common? They'll entertain you on Sunday.
OPINION: As the weather gets colder and the nights get longer, the standard of television tends to improve.
Water issues are back in the spotlight this weekend with a forum in Geraldine on Sunday.
Broadchurch takes over from MasterChef NZ and provides a complete change of pace, mercifully.
Organist Joseph Nolan is playing a concert at Sacred Heart Bascilia on Sunday afternoon.
Canterbury holds a special place in Rhys Darby's heart - it was here he started tap dancing.
REVIEW: The film Bad Neighbours brings everyone's worst nightmare to life.
The two-hour MasterChef NZ final was a fitting end to the marathon series.
Mothers in the community are in for a treat with events to mark Mother's Day on Saturday and Sunday.
Wes Anderson is less a film maker than an overly fussy caterer; everything has to be just right.
Everything is awesome in The Lego Movie - well, until the last 10 minutes.
Women In Blue on Tuesday nights is a reality programme with a difference.
Here's your chance to learn more about alpacas in South Canterbury.
REVIEW: It takes someone pretty special for the 'sold out' sign to go up on the Theatre Royal, but the one-time Glasgow welder did it with ease.
Funny man Jesse Mulligan, who made an art form of not being very funny, has left the Seven Sharp set for the last time.
As a country I think New Zealanders generally prefer an understated approach to life.
Weather fails to stop outdoor events
Timaru Herald chief photographer John Bisset was out and about South Canterbury during the weekend.
There is only so much grittiness an audience can take before they lose the will to live.
A lot of you will be familiar with comedian-personality Jesse Mulligan.
Dig out your running shoes for the inaugural Aoraki Mt Cook Marathon on Sunday.