Partnership News Letter

In Partnership, December 2017

Looking outwards and growing together

A star over a nativity scene. Light in the darkness.

In Partnership, December 2017; The Partnership Newsletter Download the latest newsletter in PDF format (20 A5 pages across 5 A4 sheets - 2.5 Mb)

Most computers open PDF files automatically. If yours doesn't, get Adobe Acrobat PDF reader here

Travelling Together

As it is the Christmas season I have many piano pupils learning Christmas Carols, and a few weeks ago I listened to an extremely timid performance of ‘We three Kings’. This led to a discussion with my pupil about the Stargazers, their amazing journey across field, fountain, moor, mountain and the sort of character that they would have needed to be such explorers. To inspire her playing I described the Wise men as courageous, brave, and confident travellers, willing to risk all for the adventure of following the star to a yet unknown destination. I encouraged her to play the carol with increased rhythmic energy, lively dynamics and a lilting ballad style to more accurately give a sense of the Magi's quest. She was amused by my enthusiasm, but as each week of practice unfolds her Wise men are gradually becoming increasingly plucky and bold. But it did make me think why do I assume the Wise men were the Bear Grylls characters of their day? Why couldn’t there have been a timid Stargazer?

The Bible tells me the wise men were from the East, they studied the scriptures, saw the star rise and followed it. My assumption that they were all fearless trailblazers has no foundation, whether brave or timid, all we know is that something about the timeless light they saw, the star dying as it gave light, reached out to them and pointed them on a journey.

This timid performance of We three Kings has got stuck in my thoughts over the last few weeks, and I have been pondering why it resonated deep within me. I love the idea of a pilgrimage, being dazzled by a star, and following wherever it leads. But the reality of setting off on a journey where I don’t know where I am going and having no idea what I will find at my destination's end fills me with high levels of anxiety. I could cross fields, if there are no scary horses or cows in my path. I could pass fountains, but not if I would need to walk along a thin ledge with any sort of visible drop. I could walk across the moors, but I wouldn’t want to get stuck in cold, dark boggy areas. Mountains, I love, but heights terrify me, and if any serious clambering is required then I am a quivering shaking wreck.

My epiphany moment, when I read my own writing, is that ‘I’ features far too often. ‘I’ seem to be the centre of my own universe, ‘I’ seem to think, that I need to go it alone, and ‘I’ seem to think that I would not be up to the task. For some guidance I look back to Matthew 2, and read that the wise men, whether brave or timid, did not travel alone, they travelled alongside each other. We don’t know how they each reached the decision to risk all and follow the star, but we know that they followed together. Whether they discovered the star as an individual discovery or a collaborative one, they came together in their journey of faith searching for the truth of the star. They shared the arduous adventure, the ups and downs of the journey from their home land to Jerusalem. They left their homes in unison following prophecies, promises and a bright grace filled star, not knowing what they would find and whether they would ever return.

Side by side, they discovered the child, a perfectly human child, the Christ child, God's presence among us. The destination, I guess was not what any of them expected, they had taken a long dangerous journey to discover an ordinary child, in a normal home, born to poor parents, there was no palace, no riches and no show of power. Their expectations were turned upside down, and in that moment of wonder, comprehension, or complete surprise, they collectively bowed in worship recognising the presence of the with us God.

We live in a culture of ‘I’, and whether we are timid, or brave, or anything in between, we are led to believe we can have everything we want, including our own spiritual journey and faith. Though we may not want to admit it, the ‘I’ culture permeates into our Churches, and is the cause of disagreement and conflict. But the wonderful hope of Christmas is that the timeless light that shines on our world, the star dying as it gave light, reaches out to each, and every one of us. The Christmas message is that ‘the people living in darkness have seen a great light; on those living in the land of the shadow of death, a light has dawned’. Jesus, the gift of light and grace, comes to rescue us, and points us on our journey. To accept this Christmas gift, we need to give up control of our own lives, and seek only to follow the pathway Jesus unfolds before us. Jesus descends to earth, right into the messiness of our world, to live with us and to invite us to walk with him. Like the wise men we need to commit wholeheartedly to the journey, work together through the struggles, and be prepared to be transformed, as our world is turned upside down.

Returning to Matthew, it tells me the wise men opened their treasures and gave gifts of gold, frankincense and myrrh, rare and precious gifts, symbolic, and yet practical. Together, as one, they give their gifts of wealth, worship, and witness. They are then prompted to return home by a different route, and a new road stretches out before them. As Mary and Joseph also flee from the grasp of Herod, I surmise correctly or incorrectly that the gifts that they were given, kept the family alive while they were refugees, hope, currency, and medicine, a need in every time and place.

These wise men, foreigners, strangers, outsiders, should inspire us to surrender all to Jesus, and travel willingly with others wherever we are guided.

Timid or brave, may we go carolling together with energy, across field, fountain, moor and mountain in pursuit of the star. May the star lead us on a new journey, on a pilgrimage of risk and adventure, with God, the Father, Son and Holy Spirit steering us, and walking with us every step of the way

A Blessing by Ruth Burgess

New roads
When the star stopped
And they had seen the baby
They took a new road.

When the decorations come down
And we have heard the story
We can take a new road.

New roads can be scary.
New roads are exciting.
New roads are risky.
It is time to go.

Holy spirit of adventure,
We travel with you.

Back to Contents -^

Regular activities.

EventTime, @Venue
2nd Sunday each month
Messy Church10 Dec 4-5:30pm @Shaw
Every Monday
After School Youth Group 3:30 - 6:00 pm @ Holy Trinity Shaw
Every Tuesday
Bell ringing7-9pm, St Mary’s Bell Tower
2nd Wednesday of each month
Mothers Union13 Dec. 2pm @St Mary's Stable Room
Every Thursday
Toothill Tinies10-11:30am @Toothill
HTS Homegroup led by Sue GreenThursday 7:30 pm
Toothill Homegroup led by Jan Partridge3rd Monday of each month 2:30 pm
Westlea Homegroup led by Pete GilderAlternate Tuesdays 8:00 pm

Back to Contents -^
Nativity Festival 3-11 December at St Marys
Back to Contents -^
Emerge Christmas Show Sat 16 December 4pm at HTS


The young people on the emerge youth project this term have been busy preparing for our Christmas show on Saturday 16th December, 4pm at Shaw Church.

We have had a great term with some good discussions on topics chosen by the young people: the future; forgiveness; death; evil; eternal life; music; family; love. These are all topics which we have looked into on Mondays with the help of the Youth Bible and The Message. They also fit very well with our Saturday theme this term which is ‘Narnia’ and on which our Christmas show is based.

The Monday group has also been finding out about ‘Toilet Twinning’ charity (part of Tearfund) and have taken part in some thought-provoking and fun discussions and activities around that. We have decided to raise money to twin some toilets at Shaw with those in developing countries – this costs £60 per toilet.

Please come and support our Christmas show and help us in this really worthwhile effort.



Back to Contents -^
Travelling Together Nativity Workshop Sun 17th December at HTS
Back to Contents -^
Open Air Carols by lantern light - Wed 20 Dec
Back to Contents -^

The man who married Mary.

The traditional Nativity scene on our Christmas cards has Mary with the Holy Babe. Around her are the shepherds and Magi. We may also see stable animals, angels and a star! While Joseph is often included, his presence seems to be of minor importance. After all, we praise God for Jesus with our familiar Christmas carols, mentioning angels, shepherds, Wise men and Mary but the name of Joseph is absent! Why is Joseph given a low profile? For he is a man to be remembered.

Joseph was a resident of Nazareth. He worked as a carpenter and his skills would have included making furniture, repairing buildings and crafting agricultural tools. Although Joseph had an honourable profession, he would not have been a man of great wealth.

The gospel writers Matthew and Luke give Joseph a few brief mentions. After the birth of Jesus, Joseph and Mary go to the temple in Jerusalem to dedicate the Baby to God. Afterwards, they flee into Egypt to escape the wrath of Herod and much later return to Nazareth. Twelve years later, Mary and Joseph go with Jesus to Jerusalem for the Passover feast. Here they lose Jesus, and find Him in the Temple talking with religious leaders!

Apart from these verses, the New Testament is silent about the rest of Joseph's life. However, we do know that Joseph was father to other children by Mary. His four sons are named and they had at least two daughters. (See Matthew 13:55)

And we also know that Joseph was someone who quietly and humbly took on the awesome role in caring for the early life of the Son of God. Joseph would have taught Jesus many things – not just the skills of a labourer, but the lore of the countryside which was evident in our Lord's teaching. Jesus grew up within a loving family and described God as ‘Father’, knowing also the good fatherly qualities of Joseph.

In the Christmas story, Joseph is placed into a situation that brought him misunderstanding and suspicion. But Joseph remained faithful in the knowledge that as long as God had spoken, the opinion of others mattered little. Before Jesus began His ministry it is believed that Joseph died. It is likely Jesus took on many of his father’s responsibilities before He left home.

In the eyes of the world, Joseph was a nobody. He was not a man of valour, fame and fortune. But he was the one who had parental responsibility for the greatest person who has ever lived!

It is sad that we often equate ordinariness with ineffectiveness. Down the ages, God has used many ordinary people to accomplish great things. God continues to use ordinary people. Like Joseph, we need to know that doing God's will is the most important thing in life. May we, this Christmas, respond to God's call to us and please Him in all that we do.

The Christmas Message   

The date was set in heaven above
When love come down upon this earth,
A stable bare, a bed of straw,
The setting for the Saviour’s birth.

Shepherds out upon the hillside
‘Watching o'er their flocks by night’,
When angels telling of a baby
In splendor, burst upon their sight

Signs were seen in distant lands
With wise men travelling from afar
Having searched the skies at night
Came following His natal star.

As we hear the Christmas message,
If we think these things are true,
We could come to seek this baby
We could be like wise men too.

By Megan Carter

Back to Contents -^

Church Services in the Partnership.

St Mary’s, Lydiard Tregoze.

3 Dec10:00 amAdvent Sunday Partnership Service
10 Dec10:00 amChristingle
13 Dec2:00 pmMother's Union Service
17 Dec6:30 pmCarols by Candlelight with Organ
Wed 20 Dec7:00 pmOpen Air Carols at Lydiard Park
Christmas Eve4:00 pmFamily Christmas Service
11:00 pmFirst Communion of Christmas
Christmas Day10:00 amFamily Service with Communion
31 Dec10:00 amPartnership Carols with Communion

Holy Trinity Shaw.

3 Dec10:00 amPartnership Service at St Marys
10 Dec10:30 amAll Age Communion
4.00 pmMessy Church
7.00 pmCarols by Candlelight
17 Dec9:45 amPartnership Nativity Workshop
4.00 pmPartnership Nativity Service
Christmas Eve3:30 pmCrib Service
Christmas Day10:30 amAll Age Communion
31 Dec10:00 amPartnership Carols with Communion at St Marys
8:45am Morning Prayer on Fridays during term time


3 Dec10:00 amPartnership Service at St Marys
Wed 6 Dec11:30 amMidweek Worship
10 Dec4:00 pmCarols by candlelight All Age Service
Wed 13 Dec11:30 amMidweek Communion
17 Dec10:30 amWednesday Style Reflective Service
Wed 20 Dec11:30 amMidweek Communion
Christmas Eve10:30 amcarol Service
11:30 pmChristmas Eve Communion
Wed 27 Dec11:30 amMidweek Communion
31 Dec10:00 amPartnership Carols with Communion at St Marys

Back to Contents -^


3 Dec10:00 amPartnership Service at St Marys
10 Dec10:00 amFamily Service
17 Dec6:30 pmCarols by Candlelight
Christmas Eve10:00 amMorning Service
Christmas Day10:00 amFamily Service
31 Dec10:00 amPartnership Carols with Communion at St Marys
December - A Saviour is born
Back to Contents -^

Christmas Schools Work Activities –

Star Gazing

This Christmas I hope we can all be like the Stargazers in the Christmas Story, that we can take time to stop, look, wonder, pay attention, and then be moved to journey and investigate the Star of Christmas close-up. At that first Christmas God shone his spotlight over Bethlehem, onto a house, where the Stargazers found Jesus. What a surprise! What a revelation! The Stargazers discovered the most amazing secret, that God had descended, and come to earth to be with us all. The Bible tells us they rejoiced with exceedingly great joy, as they fell down in the presence of the Christ Child. I pray that we will all have our own personal epiphany this Christmas, a moment where the light and life- giving energy of Jesus, illuminates and radiates us.

Children, invariably seem to be the source of many of my special moments and revelations. They innocently ask the questions I as a grownup am too scared to ask, they voice the truth I am too scared to voice, and they express the feelings that I am too scared to express. As we seek to share the Christmas story in different ways with our schools this Christmas I hope to be surprised every day, by the insights and understanding the children will reveal to me about the Star of Christmas.

May the love of Christ rise in our hearts like the morning star this Christmas time. I would like to offer a celtic céad míle fáilte (a hundred thousand thank you’s) for all those who are helping with the various activities, and I would love to welcome any further offers of help with any of the sessions.

Our school's sessions Christmas 2017:

24th November ‘The Jesse Tree’ Storytelling Day in Westlea School. We are telling a different story with each of the 10 classes, including Abraham, David, Samuel and Rahab.

27th November Posada Assembly in Brook Field. Once again Mary and Joseph are going to travel round Brook Field, with other visitors popping up around the school over the last few weeks of term.

29th November Posada Assembly in Hazlewood Academy. For the first time Mary and Joseph are going to travel round Hazewood Academy. Hopefully, the children will have a fun and exciting time spotting all the visitors to their school.

30th November ‘The Greatest Journey’ Launch with the Bible Society. A special Pop-up Nativity in Oliver Tomkins in the morning and in Brook Field in the afternoon, with the gifted Dai Woolridge. This is going to be a fantastic new experience for us all. A day of amazing storytelling and dressing up. I hope my costume arrives in time!

30th November ‘Journey to the cradle’ an evening with Dai Woolridge and The Sound of Wales. 7.30-9.30pm at Holy Trinity Church, Shaw. What a terrific opportunity for all of us to start our Advent Journey with a fresh exploration of our faith through powerful spoken word and musical performances. It is going to be an amazing evening for us all.

Friday 1st December ‘A Ugandan Christmas’ in Oliver Tomkins for KS1. I have had a great time researching and writing this new Christmas session, and am eager to try it out with the children. I have been blessed with the amount of people from the Diocese who have offered clothes, material, music and information about Uganda.

Sunday 3rd December – Monday 11th December ‘Nativity Festival’ at St Marys. We have school groups visiting each day to take part in what we are calling The Star Trail. The children will look at the Nativities from around the world, take part in some storytelling about the Stargazers and make a star as a gift for someone.

The schools we have visiting are :

Tuesday 12th Hazlewood Academy Reception and Nursery are visiting Toothill Church for Christingle and Year 1 are visiting to take part in ‘A Ugandan Christmas’.

Friday 15th Christingles in Brook Field and Peatmoor Primary school for their reception children.

Sunday 17th ‘Travelling Together’ Nativity Workshop 10am-4pm and Service at HTS at 4pm. We hope to be welcoming lots of new children to our Partnership Nativity Workshop this year.

Monday 18th Christmas Assembly Shaw Ridge

Tuesday 19th Christmas Unwrapped in Shaw Ridge for Year 1. This will be a really fun session to finish our Christmas activities in schools this year. The children love exploring the Christmas Story by opening the boxes and doing the craft activities.

Wednesday 20th Community Carols in Lydiard Park at 6pm, an evening of joyful singing and story for all the community. We hope to see lots of children and families who have taken part in our school’s sessions.

Carol Services that we are involved in supporting:

Please hold all these events, the schools, the children, and all our volunteers in your prayers.

With Every Blessing


Some Small Heaven

a spiritual path through Advent, Christmas and Epiphany

By Ian Adams, BRF, £8.99

In this Advent book, seasonal meditations with various striking reflections and images combine. Advent is a time of waiting, which can occur in our lives at any time. Learning how to wait in Advent will enable us better to understand how to negotiate the waiting times whenever they come.

Christmas can nurture within us an openness to new possibilities. We are helped to capture the wonder of God coming towards us, making a home in us.

Epiphany is a time of revealing, and so this invites us to look up and look out and see larger patterns at work in our world, to see the holy child Jesus as a gift for all. In seeking light we discover how we too can be bearers of light.

Back to Contents -^
Street Pastor Information Evening. Dec 15

Rainbow Book Shop

A vacancy will soon be available for an assistant sales person.

The job will offer 2 days each week and 1 Saturday in four from 9.00am to 4.00pm; the shop is closed on Sundays.

Interested parties are invited to submit their CV and request an application form from the following address:

Bookshop Manager, Rainbow Bookshop, St. Aldhelm’s Centre Edgeware Road, Swindon, SN1 1QS

Back to Contents -^

The Note

Once there was a musical note that didn't have a chorus or a symphony or song to belong to. It just hung there, a little out of tune and a bit flat. No one wanted it. All the songs had the notes they needed and an extra one would ruin their structure and sound and rhythm. So, it was left discarded by the edge.

Every so often it tried to make a sound, a beautiful sound that great singers would want to imitate, or great composers would want to use, but it was no use, whenever it tried to make it's sound, it just coughed and spluttered and whimpered. It decided never to make a sound ever again.

But suddenly everything went very quiet. A hush that descended across the whole world. People could talk but all they talked about was how quiet everything seemed to be. Musicians could play their pieces and they all sounded wonderful but there was a deeper hush, a silence that went right down to the insides of people. And people noticed.

The note was very sad. It noticed the great big silence. It didn’t know why it had happened or what to do to make it better. it just knew it was very quiet. The music the musician played was beautiful, but it seemed empty and the words and songs people sang were lonely but again they seemed very empty.

One day the note was wandering through all the music one Christmas time. It had never listened all the way through a piece and decided to listen. And it heard of stars gathering and angels singing, and it wondered ‘why?’ Then it heard of ancient words telling of a special birth and it wondered ‘whose?’ Then it heard about shepherds travelling and wise men journeying, and it wondered ‘where?’

And it listened right to the end to find out and suddenly it couldn't help itself. It sang out as loud as it could when it heard about a baby called Jesus being born in a stable and all the hopes that rested on him. And the note sang as loud as it had ever sung. It went through long cadences and scales and arpeggios as it heard the news. It trilled with vibrato and with a great crescendo filled the air around it with all the music it could muster. It just couldn't help itself.

And suddenly the whole world was singing again. The sheep bleated, and the cows mooed, the wind whistled, and the trees whispered, the waves roared, and the earth groaned the birds sang and the baby cried.

You see this wasn’t just a musical note, this note was the note of hope and whenever anyone heard it, that note of hope for the world, they couldn’t help themselves but sing. This sing note was the star of a great worldwide symphony that has been singing ever since. The note was not meant to sound a perfect pitch but was the sound of a great cry of hope that came deep from inside people's souls, and the whole of creation began to sing because it had finally heard this one, solitary, forgotten note of hope.

from Mucky Paws Volume 9  by Roddy Hamilton

And there were shepherds

Luke’s story of the birth of Jesus is brilliantly told – the angel's visit to Mary to tell her she would be mother of the long-promised Messiah, the old priest in the Temple told by another angel that his wife would have a son to be called &lasuo;John’, who would prepare the people of Israel for that event, and then Mary and Joseph making the 60 mile journey from Nazareth to Bethlehem, as required by the Roman census. When they got there, no room at the inn, and they settled instead for a convenient stable, where Mary gave birth to a boy child.

Suddenly, Luke changes the tone. ‘And there were shepherds …’ – that's what he actually wrote, just like that. ‘And there were shepherds’, doing exactly what shepherds do, looking after their flocks by night. But this night was different: yet another angelic message – a call to abandon their sheep and go into Bethlehem to see the baby Messiah. They were given directions and a ‘sign’ to identify Him. He would be lying in a feeding trough. Well, at least they would recognise that.

And why the shepherds, in this glorious story of our salvation? Because the event needed witnesses, and the chosen witnesses would be this bunch of scruffy, smelly shepherds straight from the sheep-pen. Nothing could speak more eloquently of God’s purpose than that. This was not a Saviour for the strong, rich and powerful, but for everybody. The carpenter and his wife guarded the Saviour of the world, and the very first witnesses were not kings or priests but a handful of shepherds.

Back to Contents -^

Christmas Care 2017

Caring For The Homeless And Lonely Charity Number: 1131756

As a small charity, we have always been immensely grateful for the generous donations from both individuals and local businesses.


We have two donation days in the run up to Christmas, both of which will be at Buckhurst Park Community Centre:


If you would like to make a donation for the coming Christmas, please read the notes below.


Any queries at all please contact us
Back to Contents -^
Framland Pilgrim Home. Christmas Fayre.

26 December. Look out for Wenceslas

Most of us probably know that on December 26th (the Feast of Stephen) ‘Good king Wenceslas’ looked out, writes David Winter. We probably also know that the snow lay round about, ‘deep and crisp and even’. Beyond that, he's just someone in a carol that's not often sung nowadays.

However, Wenceslas was a real person, a duke, and effectively king of Bohemia in the 10th century. In modern terms, he was Czechoslovakian. He was known as a generous and kind monarch, deeply Christian and given to good works. So the story in the carol by the Victorian hymn-writer J.M. Neale, while possibly fictitious, is at least in line with his recognised character. ‘Page and monarch’ braved the ‘bitter weather’ and the ‘cruel wind's wild lament’ to take food and fuel to a poor man living rough.

Neale's carol was enormously popular in the 19th century, because it perfectly expressed Victorian Christian ideals of benevolence and alms-giving.  Christian men of ‘wealth and rank’ are urged to help the poor, and so ‘find blessing’. Ignoring the ‘wealth and rank and men’ bit, it's still good advice, at Christmas or any other time.

Back to Contents -^

Folk at the New Room

Christmas Concert

The New Room (John Wesley's Chapel)

36 The Horsefair, Bristol BS1 3JE. (please use Horsefair entrance)

The next concert will be on December 14th at 7.30pm. This will be a seasonal evening of traditional folk carols, featuring Bristol folk singers and some special guests.

A Christmas Carol

Friday 15th December

Highworth Methodist Church, 4:30pm

Highworth Church has once again invited Silhouette Theatre Co. this December: “A Christmas Carol” suitable for children (6 years+) and adults.

Tickets £4:50 from The Lighthouse Bookshop.

Night of hope in Jesus

The Last Friday of each month starting 27th October

Gorse Hill Baptist Church, Cricklade Road, Swindon SN2 1AA

10.00 pm – 6.00 am

‘Night of hope in Jesus’ this is a night of prayer from 10.00 pm – 6.00 am. Starting with Praise and Worship then prayer in 2 hourly sessions.

Walking the Way

Saturday 27 January 2018

Emmanuel United Reformed Church

81 High St, Swindon SN25 1HU

Time: 10am – 4pm

The day will be led by David Lawrence, Imagine Church Life Consultant in the South West. David works for the London Institute for Contemporary Christianity, and will be helping us to focus on the URC programme, Walking the Way, and what it means to be a disciple of Jesus today

From the Registers.

29 October 2017Molly Mae Fox
29 October 2017Tyler James Fox
26 November 2017Ada Betty Clews
16 November 2017Anthony Mervyn Collis
27 November 2017Delphyne Parkin


All those sufferingfollowing the recent earthquake in Iraq and Iran, as more than 390 people are dead and tens of thousands affected. Also pray that the needs of conflict affected populations are able to continue to be met across the country.

The Nativity workshop at HTS on 17 December

Open Air carols at Lydiard on 20 December

All Schools Work

Week beginning 03.12.17 - St Mary's Anglican Rodbourne Cheney

Week beginning 10.12.17 - Emmanuel URC

Week beginning 17.12.17 - St Andrews Moredon Methodist Church

Week beginning 24.12.17 - St Mary's Roman Catholic Rodbourne Cheney

Merry Christmas to all from the West Swindon and Lydiard Tregoze Church Partnership
Back to Contents -^

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:

To publicise any News or Events in the next edition of Partnership News, covering January please send them to the office no later than 15 December.

The address for correspondence is:

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

The editor’s email address is also

The Partnership web site is

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 Missioner: Claire Camm

Email Claire Tel: 07981 951381

Partnership Schools Missioner: Gayle Bryon

Email Gayle

Back to Contents -^
Return to front sheet or To contents page

Previous Newsletters.

In Partnership, November 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (20 A5 pages across 5 A4 sheets - 2.5 Mb)

In Partnership, October 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (20 A5 pages across 5 A4 sheets - 2.3 Mb)

In Partnership, September 2017; The Partnership Newsletter PDF format (20 A5 pages across 5 A4 sheets - 1.4 Mb)

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

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.

Get Adobe Acrobat PDF reader here

This page last modified Saturday, 02-Dec-2017 15:18:14 GMT

Valid XHTML 1.0 Strict Valid CSS!