Partnership News Letter

In Partnership, July/August 2017

Looking outwards and growing together

Five loaves, two fish.

In Partnership, July/August 2017; The Partnership Newsletter Download the latest newsletter in PDF format (20 A5 pages across 5 A4 sheets - 2 Mb)

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A good story.

Several years ago a Partnership minister tried to convince me that God had abandoned parts of West Swindon, and in his opinion church members would do well to worship elsewhere. Around the same time an evangelist leading worship at New Wine tried to convince me that the Holy Spirit was active in an area to the left of the large venue.

They didn’t succeed, I wasn’t convinced then, and I am even less so now. Surely their God is too small.

The Voyager 1 space probe was launched in 1977, after almost 40 years of flying at speeds of nearly 40,000 miles an hour it has not yet reached the edge of our solar system. It is estimated that it will come close to the next star in 40,000 years time. Simply incomprehensible.

Richard Rohr says “In the Franciscan worldview, the Christ can be found everywhere. Nothing is secular or profane. You don’t really ‘get’ the Christ mystery until body and spirit begin to operate as one. Once you see the material and the spiritual working together, everything is holy. The Christ is whenever and wherever the material and the spiritual co-exist—which is always and everywhere!

Everything is already ‘christened’; any anointing, blessing, declaring, or baptizing is just to help us get the point”.

We shouldn’t be surprised, we know that “In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God. He was with God in the beginning.  Through him all things were made; without him nothing was made that has been made.  In him was life, and that life was the light of all mankind. The light shines in the darkness, and the darkness has not overcome it”.

God really is always and everywhere, our God really is a Great Big God. If God has the universe covered surely West Swindon and all of the marquee at New Wine are no problem.

Mark Dowling

Strawberries and strawberry flowers.
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Regular activities.

EventTime, @Venue
2nd Sunday each month
Messy Church9 July & 13 August 4-5:30pm @Shaw
Every Monday
After School Youth Group None in August 3:30 - 6:00 pm @ Holy Trinity Shaw
Bell ringing7-9pm, St Mary’s Bell Tower
2nd Wednesday of each month
Mothers Union12 July & 9 August. 2pm @St Mary's Stable Room
Every Thursday
Toothill Tinies10-11:30am @Toothill
Homegroups
Homegroup led by Sue GreenThursday 7:30 pm
Homegroup led by Pete GilderAlternate Tuesdays 8:00 pm

I can take my telescope and look millions of miles into space; but I can go away to my room and in prayer get nearer to God and heaven than I can when assisted by all the telescopes of earth.

Isaac Newton


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All Things Bright and Beautiful. An evening of music and poetry. Sat 15 July, St Marys 7:30
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The Ichthus Trail.

St Mary's Church, Lydiard Tregoze

Thursday 27th July

10:00 am - 3:00 pm

Gayle Bryon is organising an Activity Day for Primary Aged Children at St Mary's Church between 10.00 am to 3.00 pm.

The activities will consist of lots of ‘fishy’ crafts and games, songs and stories about Jesus and his fishermen friends. If the weather is good, there will be games in the Walled Garden, and a large outdoor Icthus Trail. For more information Email Gayle


New Wine.

United 2017: Week 1- £150

Saturday 22 July 2017 9:00 to Friday 28 July 2017 23:00

Royal Bath & West Showground, Shepton Mallet|

United 2017: Week 2 - £150

Sunday 30 July 2017 9:00 to Saturday 05 August 2017 23:00

Royal Bath & West Showground, Shepton Mallet

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Day tickets are available, for more information please visit www.new-wine.org/united17

Ride and Stride.

This year’s Wiltshire Historic Churches ‘Ride and Stride’ event will be held on Saturday 09 September. Entry Forms and Sponsorship Forms are available from Wendy on 877111.

Simeon Wood - The Wonderful Tour.

Advance Notice for Sat 30th Sept 7:30 pm

Tickets £7.50

Beacon Centre, Sheldon Road Chippenham. SN14 0DU

Exceptional Multi-instrumentalist Simeon Wood in The “Wonderful” Tour at Sheldon Road Beacon Centre SN14 0DU.

All proceeds to Rotary Charities.

Please contact Adrian Foster on 07979 438700 for tickets


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Ichthus Trail for Primary Children. Thu 27 July
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22 July - What do we really know about Mary Magdalene?

Fake news is not new. Perhaps one old example is the assertion that Mary Magdalene was a prostitute. Back in the 6th Century, Pope Gregory is said to have confused her with two other women in the Bible. Medieval Bible scholars also attempted to name an unidentified sinful woman who had washed and anointed the feet of Jesus. As Mary Magdalene is mentioned in the next chapter they regarded her as the same person! After this, many classical artists painted Mary in various states of undress, perpetuating a falsehood.

So what do we really know about Mary? The Gospels tell us that she came from Magdala, a town in Galilee, and Jesus healed her by casting out seven evil spirits. After this she followed Jesus, with other women, on His ministry providing resources. Later, Mary watched Jesus die on the cross, and having cared for His needs while He was alive, wanted to care for Him after His death.

It was when Mary went to anoint the body of Jesus at the tomb that the risen Jesus appeared to her. He told Mary to go to His disciples and tell them about His return to Heaven. She was obedient and became the first emissary of the resurrection. In those days, the witness of a woman was worthless. Despite ridicule, Mary had the courage to speak about Jesus in a place of great disbelief. We have to ask ourselves do we have the same courage as Mary? How prepared are we to stand our ground to share Jesus with others in the face of those who mock and scoff at us?

Although we usually associate Mary with the Easter story, this month on 22nd July, the Church celebrates her Feast Day. In this snapshot of Mary's life we know she had experienced great distress and suffering. After Jesus healed her, Mary expressed her gratitude by being utterly committed and devoted to Him.

Jesus can give everyone a new start; a new purpose and direction in life. Like Mary we can thank Him for blessing us, loving us and forgiving us and moving into practical forms of service. Only Jesus can transform our lives so that we can glorify God in all that we do.

By Lester Amann


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Bishop of Bristol, the Rt Revd Mike Hill, on meeting the need

A quickly established practise in the early church, with no welfare state in sight, was to sell their goods and possessions and lay the proceeds at the apostles' feet for distribution to those who had need. We are not told what kind of need or whether that need was the outcome of irresponsible behaviour. Quite simply, where they saw need they wished to alleviate it and that process of alleviation meant personal sacrifice.

We're told that “No-one claimed that any of his possessions were his own, but they shared everything they had.” This is a commitment to communal living which modern life has largely squeezed out. Those who are called to the religious life experience the joys and struggles of communal living and there is one church in Bristol that has around 130 people living in community.

Quietly I smile to myself when this political party or that claims to be the creators of social care and social action. Christians have been at the heart of this for centuries!

In the light of the recent General election, it is worth noting the Bible doesn't have a huge amount to say about Christian Citizenship. The weight of New Testament evidence would call on Christians to support the ruling authorities unless those authorities ask something of Christians that on the basis of our beliefs we could not agree to.

In Jeremiah 29 we read these amazing words: “But seek the welfare of the city where I have sent you into exile, and pray to the LORD on its behalf, for in its welfare you will find your welfare.” Surely, this is a forerunner of Paul's words in Acts 20: “In all this I have given you an example that by such work we must support the weak, remembering the words of the Lord Jesus… ‘It is more blessed to give than to receive’.”

My old ethics teacher used to insist that Christian ethics are the ethics of response. Until we understand the grace of God described by Paul in these terms “For you know the grace of our Lord Jesus Christ, that though he was rich, yet for your sake he became poor, so that you through his poverty might become rich.” (2 Corinthians 8), we will struggle to be gracious to those in need. Graciousness never makes excuses for ungraciousness.

When we seek the welfare of others, Jeremiah tells us, we shall find our welfare. Personal sacrifice in giving will bring a sense of blessing that I believe nothing else will bring to us.

Lord, let your grace fall afresh on me that I might be gracious to those in need. Amen


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Mining for God.

2pm, Fridays 21 July, 28 July, 4 Aug

Honister Slate Mine

For over 300 years slate has been mined at the top of Honister Pass, between Borrowdale and Buttermere, in the heart of the Lake District. From here there are wonderful views of a beautiful part of God's creation. Today the Honister Slate Mine is still working deep inside Fleetwith Pike producing the world famous Westmorland Green Slate. It has also diversified into tourist activities with various adventure activities and mine tours.

That's where Mining for God comes in, a mine tour with a difference. The beauty of God's creation is all around us there. The miner's life reminds us of the difficulties which many families face, and we will go from daylight to absolute darkness as we progress into the tunnels. There are not just tunnels but large caverns with excellent acoustics which lend themselves to a good sing.

Further information and bookings online


Ok, which member of the junior choir put bubble mixture in the organ-blower
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Church Services in the Partnership.

St Mary’s, Lydiard Tregoze.

DateTimeForm
2 July10:00 amMorning Service
6:00 pmChoral Evensong
9 July10:00 amHoly Communion
16 July10:00 amFamily Service
23 July10:00 amHoly Communion
30 July10:00 amHoly Communion
5:00 pmPartnership Prayer and Praise
6 August10:00 amFamily Service @ Westlea
10:30 amCommunion @ Toothill
13 August10:00 amAll Age Service
20 August10:00 amHoly Communion @ Westlea
10:30 amMorning Service followed by Baptism @ Toothill
27 August10:00 amHoly Communion
5:00 pmPartnership Prayer and Praise

Partnership Prayer and Praise.

St Mary's Lydiard Tregoze

Sunday 30 July 2017, 5:00 pm

The theme will be For the Beauty of the Earth


St Mary's Lydiard Tregoze

Sunday 27 August 2017, 5:00 pm

The theme will be Hymns and Songs inspired by the book of Revelations


Fellowship time: 4:15pm in the Stable Room

Refreshments will be served before the service at

All are welcome

This is an opportunity to Pray and Praise together


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Westlea.

DateTimeForm
2 July10:00 amMorning Service
9 July10:00 amFamily Service
16 July10:00 am>Communion
23 July10:00 am>All Age Service
30 July10:00 am>Family Service
6 August10:00 am>Family Service
13 August10:00 amAll Age Service @ St Marys
10:30 amHoly Communion @ HTS
20 August10:00 am>Communion
27 August10:00 amHoly Communion @ St Marys
10:30 amHoly Communion @ HTS

Holy Trinity Shaw.

DateTimeForm
2 July10:30 amHoly Communion & God.com/SS
9 July10:30 amAll Age Service
4.00 pmMessy Church
16 July10:30 amMorning Service & God.com/SS
23 July10:30 amAll Age Service
30 July10:30 amSpecial Service
6 August10:00 amFamily Service @ Westlea
10:30 amCommunion @ Toothill
13 August10:30 amHoly Communion
4.00 pmMessy Church
20 August10:00 amHoly Communion @ Westlea
10:30 amMorning Service followed by Baptism @ Toothill
22 August10:30 amHoly Communion
8:45am Morning Prayer on Fridays during term time

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Toothill.

DateTimeForm
2 July10:30 amAll Age Service
Wed 5 July11:30 amMidweek Worship
9 July10:30 amHoly Communion
Wed 12 June11:30 amMidweek Communion
16 July10:30 amMorning Service
Wed 19 July11:30 amMidweek Worship
23 July10:30 amMorning Service
Wed 26 July11:30 amMidweek Communion
30 July10:30 amTinies
Wed 2 August11:30 amMidweek Worship
6 August10:30 amHoly Communion followed by Baptism
Wed 9 August11:30 amMidweek Communion
13 August10:00 amAll Age Service @ St Marys
10:30 amHoly Communion @ HTS
Wed 16 August11:30 amMidweek Worship
20 August10:30 am>Morning Service followed by Baptism
Wed 23 August11:30 amMidweek Communion
27 August10:00 amHoly Communion @ St Marys
10:30 amHoly Communion @ HTS
Wed 30 August11:30 amMidweek Worship

We are following the same arrangement as piloted last year for August 2017. Each church will have 2 Morning Services within the month.


We will be celebrating across the Partnership.

3 Sept - Circuit Service at Toothill 6:00pm

10 Sept - Education Sunday “Gathered in my name” will be celebrated at all morning services

All are welcome


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Midweek Worship at Toothill, Every Wednesday
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He gave us eyes to see them.

Daniel in the Lions' den

Of the seven deadly sins, envy is the meanest and most insidious, eating like a canker into the goodness of the human heart. There are two vivid accounts of its power in the book of Daniel. Chapter three tells how jealousy condemns Shadrach, Meshach and Abednego to the burning fiery furnace, and later it sends Daniel to the den of lions. Up to chapter six, his star has been high in the sky. He has interpreted Nebuchadnezzar's dreams and the writing on the wall at Belshazzar's feast, and as a result received royal favour. But with the reign of Darius, all that changes as his enemies plot against him. Daniel is thrown into the pit of lions as a punishment for not worshipping the king.

In the 19th century Henry Ossawa Tanner was the first African American artist to receive critical acclaim, and he achieved that with two paintings in 1896: ‘The raising of Lazarus’ and ‘Daniel in the lions' den.’ This second canvas is a powerful depiction of the mighty opposites that inform the story: light and darkness, right and might, courage and fear, life and death. Moonlight illuminates the scene through an upper window. We see Daniel dignified and composed in spite of the nearness of the lions. They move into the light, but as quickly move back into the shadows. Their might and strength are cowed by the courage of this aged man. We know Daniel's steadfastness and his trust in God will be vindicated for the king hurries to the den the following morning and finds him alive and well.

Darius orders his release and proclaims throughout the kingdom that the God of Daniel is the living God. Righteousness triumphs over might and trust over fear. With that same trust in adversity, we can proclaim that God will deliver and rescue his people: his kingdom shall never de destroyed and his dominion will have no end.



Growing up

Your child has started growing up when he stops asking you where he came from and starts refusing to tell you where he's going.


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Prayers, Texts and Tears.

A creative response to grief

By Dai Woolridge, Bible Society, £7.99

Prayers, Texts and Tears by Dai Woolridge

How do we respond to God, our family, and our colleagues when our whole world is shattered by the death of a loved one?

For Spoken Word artist Dai Woolridge, there were sometimes no words. In this honest and personal story of grief, Dai offers a creative response to God in psalm-like poems, prayers and beautifully expressed ‘scribbles and inner monologues’.

Whatever the bereavement, grief is something we all encounter at some point in our lives. Having lost his dad suddenly, Dai Woolridge knows well the ‘hope-thieving nature of grief’.


Weeping may endure for a night but joy comes in the morning

Psalm 30:5

Mary and Martha cried out to the Lord,
Distressed that Lazarus their brother had died,
Jesus wept as He went to the tomb,
Calling Lazarus forth, though dead he revived.

Looking over the city Jesus wept,
Jerusalem, Jerusalem, city of God,
The day of their visitation had passed,
And sadly the city knew him not.

Mary wept as she looked for her Lord,
‘Why are you weeping?’ the angel said,
‘The tomb is empty He is not here,
The one you seek has been raised from the dead’.

A day will dawn when time will end,
With no more weeping or death or sorrow,
For God will wipe all tears from our eyes,
It’s with joy that we wait for that glad tomorrow.

by Megan Carter


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Swindon Deanery Uganda Link Newsletter.

This newsletters is being produced in response to the discussions at Swindon Deanery Synod in February 2015. The Link team aim to produce it twice a year to keep you up to date with what’s happening with our link with dioceses in Uganda. Please feel free to circulate widely in your benefices, reproduce extracts in weekly notices or display on noticeboards.

Most of all please use it to pray for our brothers and sisters in Kampala and Luweero Dioceses

News from our Link Schools

Braille primer at Balittalwogi School

Braille primer at Balittalwogi School

Churches from around the Deanery support different schools in Luweero Diocese. Here is an update from some of them (with the church that supports that school in brackets).

Balittalwogi Primary and Special Needs School (St John’s Haydon Wick) More children haver enrolled as pupils this year and more have special needs. They are aiming to have more inclusive learning with the special needs (mainly blind) children learning alongside the sighted children. The school is training more teachers to be able to teach blind children.

Bwaziba Primary School (St John’s Haydon Wick) There has been an improvement in academic standards recently following the decision to allow some children to board and have extra lessons at night and very early in the morning. However behaviour has deteriorated in some cases because the children are escaping from school in search of food and cannot concentrate because of hunger.

Katikamu Sebamala Primary School (West Swindon) Sadly we have just heard that the headmaster, Mr Mpiima Wilberforce has died following liver cancer.

Sekamuli Secondary School (Highworth) A new headteacher has been appointed following the death of the previous head (and co-founder) in a traffic accident. They are beginning to develop a computer laboratory.

Famine Update

Uganda continues to be affected by poor rainfalls, although in the central area, where Kampala and Luweero dioceses are, rains did come in time to allow crops to be planted successfully. However a pest called Fall armyworm has destroyed maize in some areas. Further north the famine persists and the number of refugees coming to Uganda from Southern Sudan continues to rise causing great concern.

50th Anniversary Celebrations

2019 marks the 50th anniversary of the link between Bristol Diocese and Uganda. Celebrations are being planned. If you would like to be part of the planning committee or want to know more about what the link committee does, please contact Sally Robertson about the training morning on Saturday 7th October which will be an opportunity to find out more about links with Uganda across the diocese.

Future Plans

The link committee feels we should focus on young people and are investigating the possibility of some teachers visiting Uganda and some younger people. There are plans for a group of young people from across the diocese to visit next year, including possibly some from Pinehurst.

Warning about requests for help

As you will see from this newsletter there is great need in Uganda and it is true that what seems a little amount of money to us can go much further in Uganda. However the link committee has recently been discussing the best way of responding to the need and particularly to individual requests for help. It is often not appropriate just to help one individual as it can cause difficulties in the local community. Also there are many scam emails and hand written letters coming from Uganda, which look remarkably plausible, but often refer to invented institutions and situations. Please always check with your committee rep or with Sally Robertson if you receive a request you would like to help with, so that we can avoid money being sent to those who are not in the most acute need or a dependency culture developing.

Report from Swindon Deanery Visit to Uganda in February 2017

By Raymond Adams, Judith Mumford and Tony Pritchard

Swindon Deanery visitors to Luweroo

Ugandan Christians are openly generous with whatever they have, whether they are affluent or poor. They truly reflect Jehovah Jireh: God our Provider. Their open-hearted generosity underpinned the visit of seven Christians from across Swindon from 11th – 26th February 2017, firstly in Kampala and then in Luweero.

Kampala is a very busy, affluent city. Having experienced their ‘anything goes’ traffic system, we will never again moan about traffic in Britain. The seven of us were spread out across the city, but were cared for very well by our hosts although our accommodation varied from a gated mansion with amazing views to a new-build in the bush. We weren’t allowed to part with our Ugandan shillings, which ironically made us millionaires (£250 = 1,105,000 USh), as we visited the source of the Nile at Jinja, the Equator and the Martyrs Museum. When we protested they said, “We will stop paying your bills when you stop being our guests.” The only concession we could get was, “You can have your revenge when we come to Swindon.”

We were taken to an outreach project at the Women's Education Centre that is helping young people from the shanty towns to learn life skills such as hairdressing, dress making, sandal making and wafers for Holy Communion. The rooms in which they learnt these skills and the equipment they used was very basic, but it was making a considerable difference to these young people. We also visited Sanyu Babies home where visitors are asked not to pick up the babies, as they have to get used to living without being held.

After 4 busy days, we said goodbye to Kampala and travelled about 50 miles north to Luweero where we stayed in the Diocesan Guest House. While Kampala is a bustling city with its memorable traffic we were now in a more rural part of Uganda. While in Luweero we visited 3 contrasting schools and a hospital

We were also taken to a fishing village on Lake Kyoga in Nakasongola District. Here we were made welcome in the ‘ot’ (traditional round thatched hut) of the local lay reader. The village toilets were some half a mile away due to the nature of the ground. We created a bit of a sensation among the local children most of whom had not seen a muzungu (white person) close up. This was as far from the wealth of Kampala as it is possible to imagine.

People live by fishing. There were no gardens or vegetable growing. We were shown around by a very intelligent young Vicar called Isaac who had a huge parish to look after and at the same time was educating about 14 teenagers, who were all living in his small home.

He had many sad stories of the reality of life away from the capital. One of the big social issues he was constantly confronting was the purchase of young girls by wealthy men. These girls aged between 12 and 15 would be sold by their families, becoming concubines. There were also stories of a culture of hard drinking every evening with men forming drinking clubs on the shore of the lake. There is much hostility to the church particularly by men.

Four of us (in two pairs) had the opportunity of staying overnight with a local family, which was a valuable experience. The ladies stayed in a well-furnished 3 bedroom house complete with T.V. We enjoyed another full plate of meat, potatoes, rice, matoke and beans, which also became breakfast alongside boiled eggs. Just before bedtime we had a time of bible study. Meanwhile the men experienced a small two-roomed house for a family of five, plus foodstuffs and visitors.

At the end of our stay, we visited Murchison Falls National Park where we went on safari and visited The Falls by boat. This game park is considerably bigger than Wiltshire. We travelled 80 km in our first evening. Lions, elephant, giraffe, hippos, Cape buffalo, wart hogs, hyenas, – and later on – four grazing rhino were all visible from close up. We even went off road to see a pride of nine lions with the cubs playing in the grass like kittens.

Exhilarating as it all was, it is the people who will live longest in our memories. The hardworking Godfrey – vicar, pig farmer, geography teacher, school governor, and on top of all that, Diocesan planning officer in Luweero. The hard pressed staff at the Sanyu Babies Home in Kampala. who will regularly receive babies picked up from the road-side and care for them until a home can be found.

Link Team Members

Sally Robertson (chair) sally.robertson27@btinternet.com or 01793 724219 Mary Crichton (Stratton St Margaret); Jan and Tony Prichard (Dorcan);Chris Hawkes and Raymond Adams (Haydon Wick); Judith Mumford and Tudor Roberts (Lydiard Millicent) Daphne Hardwick and Steve Dumba (Old Town); Martina Lewis (Parks and Walcot)


Area Dean of Swindon.

Following the end of Simon Stevenette's term of office as Area Dean of Swindon on 31st May 2017, the Rt Revd Mike Hill - Bishop of Bristol, asked Revd. Clive Deverell to do this and Clive has agreed.

 

He will take up the interim one year appointment with immediate effect.

During this period of change Clive will be at the ‘Deanery helm’ and we hold him and his family in our prayers at this time.


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From the Registers.

Baptism
28 May 2017Joshua Lee Dukes
4 June 2017Lottie Grace Breeden
4 June 2017Hughes Holloway Naldi
4 June 2017Franklyn Jesse paddon
4 June 2017Harrison Alan Burleigh
4 June 2017Carly Amber Smart
Wedding
3 June 2017Richard Francis Bristow and Helen Naomi Scarisbrick
9 June 2017David Joe Goddard and Sheree Loveridge
24 June 2017Kevin William Whittaker and Amber Rose Graham

Prayers.

‘The Ichthus Trail’ activity day at St Marys on 27 July

Week beginning 2.07.17 - Swindon Community Church meeting at Bridlewood School

Week beginning 9.07.17 - Kingdon House Ministries meeting at red House Community Centre

Week beginning 16.07.17 - St Andrews Blunsdon

Week beginning 23.07.17 - United Apostolic Church meeting at Christ the Servant Abbey Meads

Week beginning 30.07.17 - Christ the Servant Abbey Meads

Week beginning 06.08.17 - St Johns Haydon Wick

Week beginning 13.08.17 - West Swindon and Lydiard Tregoze Chruch Partnership


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Contact information.

The Partnership office is open:

Monday, Tuesday, Friday 9am to 1pm.

Wednesday 1:00 to 4:00 pm.

Thursday Closed.

The office number is 01793 874221.

There will always be an up to date message on the Partnership Office telephone giving any changes.

The office e-mail is: Office@WSwinLyd.org.uk


To publicise any News or Events in the next edition of Partnership News, covering July/August please send them to the office no later than 18 August.


The address for correspondence is:

The Partnership Office, Holy Trinity Church, Shaw Village Centre, SWINDON, SN5 5PY.

The editor’s email address is also Office@WSwinLyd.org.uk

The Partnership web site is WSwinLyd.org.uk


Partnership Team Minister; Interim Area Dean: Revd Capt Clive Deverell

Email: Clive Tel: 01793 877111

(Anglican Priest and Authorised to Serve in the Methodist and the URC Church)


Assistant Minister: Rev Trevor Day

Email Trevor Tel: 01793 875373

Mobile: 07918 125826

(Anglican Priest)


Partnership Youth Worker: Claire Camm

Email Claire Tel: 07981 951381


Partnership Primary Age Schools Worker: Gayle Bryon

Email Gayle


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Return to front sheet or To contents page

Previous Newsletters.

In Partnership, June 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (20 A5 pages across 5 A4 sheets - 3 Mb)

In Partnership, May 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (28 A5 pages across 7 A4 sheets - 2.9 Mb)

In Partnership, April 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (28 A5 pages across 7 A4 sheets - 2.6 Mb)

In Partnership, March 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (24 A5 pages across 6 A4 sheets - 3.8 Mb)

In Partnership, February 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (16 A5 pages across 4 A4 sheets - 1.2 Mb)

In Partnership, January 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (20 A5 pages across 5 A4 sheets - 2.1 Mb)

2016: Old News - the 2016 PN archive.

2015: Really Old News - the 2015 PN archive.


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