Remembrance Day in St Breward

Viv Crowle (L) and Joe Kay (R) laid a Wreath on behalf of the community

On Sunday 11th November 150 people of all ages gathered at the War Memorial on Mine Hill to remember the people from our parish who gave their lives during the First and Second World Wars, and all those who have lost their lives in wars and conflicts.

The Brownies and Guides marched up from the Church bringing their banners and the St Breward British Legion Standard which is laid up in the Parish Church.

Phil Nance led the commemoration and Wreaths were laid by Fran Calver on behalf of St Breward WI, Tim Spare whose grandfather’s name is inscribed on the WWI section of the War Memorial, Flight Sgt Carl Pearson on behalf of the RAF and Viv Crowle and Joe Kay on behalf of the community of St Breward

Following the commemoration many people walked down to the Parish Church for the Annual Parish Remembrance Service

Following Remembrance Day the children from School visited the Parish Church to see the display of poppies

 

 

Parish Council meeting 6th November 2018

The November Parish Council meeting will take place on Tuesday 6th November at the Memorial Hall. The meeting begins at 7pm and members of the public may speak just prior to the start of the. meeting.

To view the Agenda for this meeting, please click here; to view the approved minutes of October’s meeting, please click here.

The Parish Council’s Employers Liability Insurance Certificate for 2018 may be read by clicking here.

Extraordinary Meeting of the Parish Council 26th September

An Extraordinary Meeting of the Parish Council will take place on Wednesday 26th September at the Memorial Hall, beginning at 7.30pm.

The main subject of the meeting will be Footpath 13, the footpath from the School to Churchtown: to view the Agenda, please click here. Members of the public may speak about items on the Agenda prior to the start of the meeting.

Asian Hornet spotted in Cornwall

Asian Hornet

The Asian Hornet is an aggressive predator of insects: as its name suggests, it is not native to the UK. It is a serious threat to honeybees, bumble bees and other pollinating insects which are vital to our food supply and if its nest is disturbed, it can be a vicious attacker of people.

European Hornet

 

To tell them apart: the Asian hornet has an orange face, yellow lower legs and a mainly dark abdomen with one yellow segment; the European hornet has a yellow face, dark legs and an all yellow abdomen. The Asian hornet is slightly smaller than the European one.

 

At this time of year, the mated queens are looking for somewhere to overwinter – often in barns or outbuildings – before starting a new colony in the spring, often high up in a tree. Each colony can produce up to 6000 individuals and each hornet can eat up to 25 honeybees a day. The maths will tell you just how serious an invasion of this insect would be.

If you think you may have spotted an Asian hornet please either email alertnonnative@ceh.ac.uk with location details and a photo if possible or use the online form.  With vigilance, we can stop this insect from establishing itself in the UK.

Further information can be found on the RSPB and BeeBase websites.

 

 

 

August edition of parish magazine now available

Get up to date with what’s been happening in St Breward, Helland and Blisland with Temple and discover what events are planned as well. Read interesting items on a range of topics, find out about church and chapel services, see the adverts from your local tradespeople, eating places, etc, and much more –  and don’t forget the jokes!

Copies available at St Breward Stores – fantastic value at only £1!