North Horsham Parish Council www.northhorsham

Transcription

North Horsham Parish Council www.northhorsham
North Horsham Parish Council
NHPC NEWS
NHPC News Summer 2011
Chairman’s Report
Inside this issue:
Irish Folk Band meets Belly
Dancer
2
Earles Meadow
Conservation
3
New Parish Councillors
4
Joan Hangs Up Her Dancing 5
Shoes
Horsham District Older
People’s Council
5
North Horsham History Chennels Brook Castle
6
Rusper Road Yellow Lines
8
Horsham Flower Club
8
Manor Theatre Group
8
Horsham & Southwater
Responders
9
Human Nature Garden
10
Police Message
10
Summer Activities
11
Future Meetings
11
Contact Details
12
In May I was honoured to be elected as Chairman of North
Horsham Parish Council. I have been a Parish Councillor for
Roffey South Ward for four years and prior to that I was a District
Councillor on Horsham District Council.
For those of you who don’t yet know me, I have lived in the
Horsham area for 30 years with my wife, Sally, who is also a
Parish Councillor. We have two grown children and two beautiful
grandchildren.
I have been very fortunate to live in an area that provides first class
community facilities. I hope to facilitate improvement and updating
of parish council services. During the current financial constraints
we will endeavour to provide the taxpayer with best value for
money. We are committed to an open and approachable ethos,
and welcome members of the public to council meetings.
I care deeply about the community that I live in and represent, and
see the Parish Council not just as the owner of three community
venues, four play areas and some land, but as an approachable
and resourceful organisation willing to help all sections of the
community to resolve their issues, and provide meaningful services
which are accessible to everyone and operate an ‘Open Door’
Policy to everyone.
From time to time, the Parish Council may promote actions or
initiatives on behalf of local residents by way of Consultation
exercises or Open Meetings, which I hope will be supported by the
community.
I am looking forward to working alongside my fellow Parish
Councillors, including my Vice-Chairman, Roland Knight, and the
Parish Council’s excellent staff. I hope to meet many of you during
my term of office.
Councillor Roger Wilton - Chairman of Council
www.northhorsham-pc.gov.uk
Page 2
Summer 2011
Irish Folk Band Meets Belly Dancer
Where in Horsham could you hear a traditional Irish folk
band and immediately afterwards be able to watch a display of belly dancing?
It happened on a hot afternoon in early June, in the lovely
garden at Lavinia House, day centre of Age UK Horsham
District. The occasion was the Summer Fete arranged by
staff and volunteers to help raise funds. Stalls holding
cakes, gifts, books and games were laid out and there
was an assortment of tombola and raffles plus games to
play. Lunches were served and refreshments were available all day long.
The folk band, known as Brogue, is led by Eamonn Flynn, probably better known as the Property
Maintenance Officer for North Horsham Parish Council. He and his two colleagues entertained
members of Age UK and their friends with a selection of traditional tunes played on flute, accordion and bodhrán. The latter is a percussion instrument held in one hand and played with a
beater in the other. Their performance was obviously popular and plans are being made for a repeat performance later in the year.
The belly dancer, the aptly named Salome, a volunteer with Age UK, was able to explain the origins and meanings of the dance to her audience beforehand. She said that the term ‘belly dance’
is misleading as every part of the body is involved in the dance; the most featured body part is
usually the hips.
Belly dancing takes many different forms depending on country
and region, both in costume and dance style, she added, explaining that although contemporary forms of the dance are
generally performed by women, some of the dances are performed by men.
The exhibition dance was enjoyed by all and watching her hips
shimmy and her stomach undulate was a revelation for some of
the audience who had never seen this art-form before. Afterwards, one cheeky admirer pushed paper money into the top of
her skirt in traditional fashion. But it’s alright, his wife said he could!
Age UK is the new name for Age Concern, following its recent merger with Help the Aged.
Some facts about Age UK Horsham
Age UK Horsham District is an independent local charity providing a variety of services to help
make later life a more fulfilling and enjoyable experience. It offers many facilities to older people
and a popular one in Roffey and Holbrook areas is the mini bus shopping service. By
arrangement, a mini bus collects people from their homes and takes them into the Carfax or to
Sainsbury’s. Two hours later, the bus arrives to take them home again. The cheerful driver will
carefully load heavy bags and carry them to your door if you wish. He will however, draw the line
at putting the groceries away in cupboards and fridge!
For more information please telephone Lavinia House day centre on 01403 260560.
Summer 2011
Page 3
Earles Meadow Conservation — update
“October 2010 saw the start of a programme of conservation work on
the Public Open Space at Earles Meadow, with the benefit of financial
support, for the purchase of tools and insurance, from the Earles
Meadow Residents’ Association. Since then bands of volunteers have
met regularly on two Sunday mornings a month, working 3 hours at a
time, under the guidance of Group Leaders. The work is various, catering for all abilities and skills; some is arduous, but all extremely rewarding, and includes clearing of undergrowth, raising crowns of trees, coppicing hazel, and making dry hedges; also clearance of ditches, repair
of boardwalks and litter picking. The effect on the natural environment
has been remarkable, with the opening up of woodland and paths and,
most recently, the flowing once again of a stream which had long been
blocked.
This enterprise has been supported by the landowners, North Horsham Parish Council, both in
terms of practical action to remedy insoluble issues beyond the skills of volunteers, with professional advice and support from Councillor Peter Crawford on wildlife matters; and a welcome
grant of £200 recently received towards the cost of essential
tools. An application has also been made to West Sussex
County Council for a Grant under the Community Initiative
Funding Scheme. The improvement in the natural environment has already been much appreciated and commented
on, and there is increased use of the area for recreational
purposes. A “street” party to mark the Royal Wedding was
very successfully organised by Earles Meadow Residents’
Association, and included children‘s activities in the meadows and woodland. A local Brownie pack working towards
their Wildlife badges has recently visited the site.
Though we understand that there are no rare species in the Open Space, there is a rich diversity
of wildlife including green and greater spotted woodpeckers, bullfinches, goldfinches, rabbits,
foxes, shrews, a range of butterflies and many wild flowers, ferns and grasses. A recent walk around the site discovered 38 different wild flowers. We hope this short report gives some sense of the achievement that has been
made in a relatively short space of time, through collaboration between the Parish Council and local residents.
Anyone interested in contributing time, or who would like
more information, please contact Robert Brown - email address: [email protected]
Robert Brown, Chairman and Anne Smith, Secretary, Earles Meadow Residents’ Association”
Summer 2011
Page 4
Words from some of our new Parish Councillors
Councillor Mike Brakes
“This is the first public opportunity I have had to say thank you for trusting me to represent your interests
within the Parish. And to tell you a little of my background and what I stand for.
As a Chartered Surveyor, the focus of my career has centred upon helping the business sector and public
services secure the best commercial outcomes in terms of service delivery, financial cost and customer
satisfaction. This has given me a unique perspective of the way public services finance and manage their
businesses within a democratic environment at both a local and national level.
Although I have recently retired from ‘main-stream’ practice I am presently continuing to act as an
‘Independent Adviser’ to a public service pension fund. I believe that this breadth of experience across
the public, private and voluntary sectors (including business support organisations) provides a sound
base for responding positively to the challenges of reduced public spending. I am not affiliated to any political party and do not draw fees from any organisation.
The New Localism Bill raises fundamental questions about what services should be provided (and how
they are to be financed) directly by the Parish. For example traffic management and highway maintenance. This is against a background of widespread concern about the potential contraction of local employment opportunities and business viability.
I should therefore like to see greater engagement of local residents with the Parish Council through improved communication and public meetings to drive decisions on how you would like to see the Parish
develop. I look forward to sharing your views in due course.”
Councillor Pat Gander
“I have lived in Horsham for 11 years with my husband David. We have four adult children and four
grandchildren. I have over 20 years’ experience in health care management, latterly as a Practice Manager of a GP Practice in Crawley. I have recently set up my own business offering management support and training to GP Practices in West Sussex. I am also a School Governor of Leechpool Primary
School
I achieved two of my life-long ambitions in recent years – gaining an honours degree at Sussex University in Cultural Studies, and more recently trekking in Nepal! I am interested in travel, reading and the
arts and spending time with my family. Parish Councils have a vital role in providing local services and
representing local interests and I am keen to be involved and support the community in which I live and
work, offering the time, commitment and skills necessary to fulfil the role of Councillor”
Councillor Colin Wells
“It’s been a mad time, having been selected and been allocated to the Planning Committee. Must say I
am really enjoying my new role/challenge as a new Councillor, though now understand it is going to take
a few years to fully integrate with a fine bunch of existing Councillors who have a massive bundle of
knowledge, as most have been on the committees for years! The role seems very interesting and I feel I
am doing my bit to put back into the community and assist with day to day concerns of people in our
Parish.”
Page 5
Summer 2011
Joan Hangs Up Her Dancing Shoes
The Petite School of Dancing has been holding classes at the Roffey Millennium Hall since 2000. The
Principal, Joan Pettitt is now retiring and has passed the school onto Miss Bernie Williams, who is a fully
qualified teacher of dance. From 3rd September the school will re-open under the name of The Williams
School of Performing Arts.
Joan started dancing at the age of 7 with the Barbara Speake Stage School in London and later with the
Aida Foster School London. She appeared for the first time professionally at the age of 12 as a “Beams’
Babe” in pantomime at Golders Green Hippodrome. With stars in her eyes, she went on to work as a
senior dancer with Jack Hylton in Summer Season and Cabarets throughout the UK. She then settled
down to married life with Ray, and enjoyed family life with her two children, Nicola and Nigel. In 1967 the
family moved to Basingstoke and three years later the Petite School of Dancing was established. In 1989
Joan and Ray moved to Horsham and seven years later Joan opened the Petite School of Dancing at
Roffey Institute in the Crawley Road but after a few years numbers had increased and the school moved
to The Roffey Millennium Hall.
Joan has spent 11 happy years at the Millennium Hall, teaching on Thursday evenings and Saturday
mornings, as well as holding examination and medal tests several times a year. The staff at the Millennium Hall have always been supportive and helpful to her, the parents and pupils. Joan wishes everyone
every happiness and success in the years to come and wishes to thank everyone for their support and
lovely memories over the past years.
Editors’ Note — Everyone at North Horsham Parish Council wishes Joan and Ray all the very best for
their retirement. After such a busy life it looks as if it’s deserved.
Horsham District Older People’s Council
The Horsham District Senior Persons’ Council met in Partridge Green last week to discuss local
issues that affect older people’s needs. A total of 30 people attended the meeting on 15 June including older people that form the Senior Persons’ Council as well as Cllr Roger Arthur, Cabinet
Member for a Healthier and Safer District at Horsham District Council, Parish Councillors, Chief
Inspector Mark Trimmer of Sussex Police, and local actress Amanda Waring.
The Senior Persons’ Council was established by Horsham District Council in 2006 to give older
people in the Horsham District the opportunity to present their views on local issues and undertake their own initiatives.
The next meeting of the Senior Persons’ Council will take place on Thursday 15 September 2011
at Rudgwick Village Hall, Rudgwick, 10.15am arrival for 10.30am start.
For more information: call 01403 215137 or email [email protected]
Looking for a party venue?
Don’t forget North Horsham Parish Council runs three community halls,
The Roffey Millennium Hall, The Holbrook Tythe Barn and The North Heath Hall.
These are let at very reasonable rates. For booking call Stephen on 01403 750786 or
email [email protected]
Or go to our website—www.northhorsham-pc.gov.uk
Page 6
Summer 2011
A new leaflet is available at the Parish office with local historic
information and walks around the Parish
Chennelsbrook Castle
A 900 year old fortified hunting lodge
900 years ago ……..
in nearby Horsham, a small thriving hamlet,
the recently arrived Norman lords, the De
Braose family, settled in to their manor house
at Chesworth.
Their main home was Bramber Castle, but
they liked this area for its hunting, a sport that
the Norman aristocracy were passionate
about. So either William, or his son Phillip,
decided to build a hunting lodge circa 1110.
However, this was no normal lodge; it was
fortified, possibly to dominate the recently
conquered land. It is believed that the castle
By 1160 the castle had been deliberately destroyed. This could be linked to the Treaty of Wallingford in 1154 when, in order to obtain peace in
the civil war between King Stephen and the Empress Matilda, a number of smaller castles were destroyed. Soon after this a farmhouse was built near
the site of the castle, which still exists today.
HOLBROOK WALK
3.7M / 5.9KM
Start from Holbrook Tythe Barn, a North Horsham Parish Council Hall. Cross Pondtail Road and turn right.
After a short distance turn left into Northlands Road. At
the end you will come to the A264. Cross with care using the central reservation. Head straight across and up
the road opposite – Old Holbrook. Walk up Old Holbrook for about 300m and turn right following the Public
Footpath sign.
Before you turn off the road it may be worth going a few
more steps to look at Holbrook Park. This fine house,
now divided into apartments, was built around 1800, and
remodelled 1846, it was home to Commander in Chief of
the British Navy, Admiral Sir James Whitshed and two of
Horsham’s MP’s during the 19th century, Robert Hurst
and WR Seymour Fitzgerald.
Follow the public footpath around the edge of the field
and over the footbridge. Follow the path between the
two fields until you enter Moated House Farm, a 13th
century house, owned by another Robert Hurst, some
400 years before his descendant of the same name
lived at Holbrook Park. Follow the footpath out through
to Rusper Road. Turn right down the road and then almost immediately turn left along the track.
was occupied by William’s nephew, William
de Chernella, whose name has been retained
in the brook and farm.
This site was discovered in 1935 by Hugh
Braun who saw it from the train. It is unusual
in that it follows a continental design, hardly
found elsewhere in Britain. The castle was
made from timber with a dry moat. Later a
stream would be diverted to fill the moat,
though the walls remained timber rather than
changed to stone.
Continue along the track passing through fields and
woodland. Just before you get to a house on your left,
turn right into a field, following the public footpath sign.
Follow the path along the edge of the field and then turn
left across the field by the tree. Enter the next field and
walking with the hedge to your right, head towards the
road.
You can either cross the road via the steps or follow the
signed alternative to the left. This heads under the road
where it crosses the railway line. The path then turns to
the right and brings you back to the steps on the other
side of the road.
Summer 2011
Head into the open space past the playground.
Continue out onto the road and then bear right into
Lemmington Way. Walk down the road. Close to
the junction on the right hand side is the site of a
Norman castle, complete with a new information
board. It is possible to walk around the site.
Once you have explored this hidden heritage of
Horsham return to the road and continue to the
roundabout. Turn first left, down Rusper Road.
Pass Tylden Way and then on your right is a gateway in the trees. Follow the path as it heads along
Chennells Brook. This pleasant trail goes past St
Marks Church and then out to North Heath Lane
and is part of the Riverside Walk which extends for
13 miles around Horsham
Cross North Heath Lane, then over a footbridge,
and another residential road and then continue
along the path through the open space. Continue
straight on until you reach another main road –
Pondtail Road. Turn right and head up the road.
You pass a small wood, North Heath Copse, which
you can walk through and continue on until you
reach Holbrook Tythe Barn, your starting point.
All Saints Church
All Saints Church is the Anglican Parish Church
of Roffey. The present church, built to serve the
Victorian suburb of Roffey—part of the ancient
market town of Horsham—replaced a schoolroom
in which religious services had been held since
1856. Arthur Blomfield’s early English-style church,
built of locally quarried sandstone and funded by a
widow as a memorial to her late husband, was
completed in 1878 and was allocated a parish immediately. Roman Catholic services are also held
in the building, to serve Roffey's Catholic population. English Heritage has listed the church as
Grade II for its architectural and historical importance.
Page 7
Leechpool & Owlbeech Woods
Leechpool’s 40 acres are comprised mostly of broadleaf trees with some very important mature species of
Beech, Sweet Chestnut and Scots Pine. The area is
also rich in ground flora with notable ancient woodland
indicator species – bluebells, wood anemones and pignut. The wood also has pockets of young planted trees,
naturally regenerated birches and holly thickets and
small relic areas of heathland. The woods make an attractive home to woodpeckers, many species of mammal including bats and many butterflies, dragonflies and
reptiles.
Owlbeech represents a larger proportion of the site covering 56 acres. It’s restored woody heathland character
is enchantingly landscaped with pockets of scots pine,
ancient yews and redwoods. In addition it is bisected by
two vibrant leafy Alder Ghylls. The heathland in particular is a haven for reptiles, butterflies, dragonflies and
moths. The Alder Ghylls are landscaped features which
make them part of the High Weald Area of Outstanding
Natural Beauty(AONB).
The woods have a free car park located off Harwood
Road. There are three way-marked trails, the ‘Red
Route’ (approx. 3 miles) takes in both Leechpool and
Owlbeech Woods and part of Horsham’s Riverside
Walk. The ‘Green Route’ (approx.1 mile) takes you on a
journey around Leechpool and the ‘Blue Route’ is a
short surfaced route is available for wheelchair access.
There is a picnic area with rustic tables and seating
close to the car park. This area is fenced from dogs.
Education visits can be arranged for school groups,
covering a range of National Curriculum based topics.
These are led by the Countryside Wardens.
The Riverside Walk, a circular walk around Horsham
following the route of the River Arun, passes through
Leechpool Woods
Summer 2011
Page 8
West Sussex County Council give go-ahead for Rusper Road yellow lines
North Horsham County Local Committee agreed a proposal to introduce no parking at junctions in Rusper Road following consultation with residents and interested parties. A report said
commuter parking in Rusper Road blocked the vision of both pedestrians and drivers. Yellow
lines where parking is not allowed at any time will be placed at:
•
Rusper Road junctions with Gateford Drive and Giblets Way
•
Tylden Way junctions with Sloughbrook Close, Uppark Gardens, Highdown Way and Bartholomew Way.
The report said there were particular problems at Tylden Way during school peak times.
Horsham Flower Club
Horsham Flower Club is a well established organisation soon to celebrate its 50th Anniversary. The Club meets at North Heath Hall on the
second Tuesday of each month (except August), at 2pm.
We have flower demonstrations and workshops, and also competitions, at each meeting. We take part in Flower Festivals and area
competitions.
Why not give us a try, you may have a hidden talent. We are a friendly
group who welcome new members.
For more information, please ring 01403 263025.
Manor Theatre Group
“Manor Theatre Group” an amateur dramatic company that is synonymous with Horsham for over
30 years. In that time the group has seen many changes, as one would expect, and we have
roamed all over Horsham never quite finding a home. Until now!
For the past seven years we have been welcomed by North Horsham and our productions can be
seen in North Heath Hall and Tythe Barn throughout the year. As a group we produce between two
to four productions a year, always striving to perform as professional a production as possible. In
that same vein, we always endeavour to stretch ourselves, which can be seen when our group attended the Leatherhead Drama Festival in 2010 and won the coveted award for “Outstanding Contribution to The Festival”. Similarly members of our group have acted in the “Scene It” productions
which were performed at the Capitol Theatre, as well as in the Minerva Theatre in Chichester.
We are a small group of 20 actors ranging in age from 16 upwards. We are always looking for new
members to join our family and no one is turned away. We appreciate all the support that the North
Horsham community has given us over the years and would welcome any new members to join us
in our future productions no matter what your ability or interest.
Please come and see our future productions of “Cash on Delivery” on 26th and 27th August 2011 at
North Heath Hall, and “Strawberry Jam” on 9th and 10th September 2011 at Tythe Barn. Finally, how
would any year end without the Christmas Pantomime “Cinderella” on 16th and 17th December
2011, again at North Heath Hall. For further details please visit our website:
www.manortheatrehorsham.com. Please come and join us and support your local theatre group:
“Manor Theatre Group” where the entertainment never stops!
Page 9
Summer 2011
Horsham & Southwater Responders – Saving Lives in the Local Community
Community
First Responders are volunteers trained to respond to emergency calls through the 999
system in conjunction with the South East Coast Ambulance Service
(SECAmb).
The Horsham & Southwater team currently has 15 trained Responders who
provide cover in Horsham, Southwater, Maplehurst and Warnham.
Community First Responders are not a substitute for the Ambulance Service. However, because they are based within the community in which they
live or work, they often get to the scene of an emergency before an ambulance arrives, enabling them to begin life saving first aid.
The scheme went live in June 2007 with five volunteers and two response
kits which includes a defibrillator, and has grown over the last four and a
half years to have 15 trained Responders who all have their own kits and
currently respond to nearly 800 calls a year.
All potential volunteers undertake a probationary period which includes
monthly training sessions, an enhanced CRB check, and finally a training course undertaken by the
Ambulance Service. This is then followed with a period of time working with a mentor while they
learn how to deal with various emergency medical situations which can be both rewarding, and
emotionally challenging.
Members of the team are constantly undertaking training which has resulted in team members completing various internationally recognized courses, including the Pediatric Education for Pre-hospital
Professionals (PEPP), and the Geriatric Education for Emergency Medical Services (GEMS). We
hope to follow next year with a specialist trauma course.
The scheme also attends various community events where team members spend time demonstrating CPR, and the use of an Automated External Defibrillators, to members of their local communities.
The Responder scheme receives limited funding and relies heavily on donations from members of
the public, local businesses, or other organizations.
Marc Harrold, Horsham & Southwater Team Leader said: “It costs approximately £2,000 to train and
equip each responder with a First Response bag containing oxygen, a defibrillator and other essential equipment. We have been very lucky with the generous
support that we have received from North Horsham Parish
Council ’
The team is always looking for suitable volunteers to join as
the aim is to eventually offer 24/7 cover to the local communities.
Roles which are available within the team are Community
First Responders who actually respond to the 999 calls, an
events coordinator to help plan, organize and run events for
the team, and fundraisers to help at community events like
village fetes and street collections.
The fundraising roles are just as important as front line responders as it enables those volunteers to
firstly receive the equipment and training that they need but also free them up to respond to medical
emergencies.
Page 10
Summer 2011
Human Nature Garden
The Human Nature Garden in Horsham Park was opened on
Saturday 18 June 2011 by Jean Griffin an enthusiastic and
knowledgeable horticulturist who trained at Kew Gardens. Jean
lives locally, has always been a keen supporter of Horsham in
Bloom and regularly broadcasts on BBC local radio.
The plants featured in the garden are based on various themes
which emphasize the importance of plants in our everyday lives
and demonstrate the links between plants and people. These
include medicine, food, fashion, leisure and fun. Information is
displayed in eye-catching Perspex domes at appropriate places
along the path, with carved wood ‘groynes’ separating planning
areas.
Within the garden there are many other examples of the work of artists in wood-carving, who
were displaying their skills with a chainsaw at the opening. The wooden flock of sheep caught
the eye of many children, until they saw the real ones nearby.
A grassed amphitheatre with wooden staging for performances of
music and drama is in the centre of the garden and the first performance was the Magog Ladies Morris Dancers.
Demonstrations of dye techniques and willow weaving, stalls selling
natural soaps and oils, and refreshments are a sample of the many
attractions which were available on the day.
Students from Tanbridge House School had helped advertise the
event by designing banners for display in prominent positions around
the town centre and the winners received awards at the opening
ceremony.
The garden has been created by Horsham in Bloom in partnership
with Horsham District Council and other stakeholders. Community
Spaces are the major funding partners for this Lottery project, which
has also been generously supported by Novartis.
As the summer months are here and some of you will be going away on holiday, here are some
tips to follow to help make your home more secure while you are away:
Make sure your home looks occupied - ask a friend to look after it (picking up post, opening/
closing curtains,etc)
Don’t leave curtains closed during the day
Use automatic timer-switches to ensure lights come on when it’s dark
Cancel milk/newspaper deliveries
Consider leaving important documents with family members, or locking them in a safe.
Don’t leave valuables on display where people can see them through windows.
Don’t forget to lock all external doors and windows. If you have a burglar alarm ensure it is
set.
If you would like further crime prevention advice please contact PCSO Claire Bonnyman on
0845 6070 999 ext 27924 or email [email protected]
Page 11
Summer 2011
Summer Activities Guide now Online
The Summer Activities Guide (formerly the Summer Action Pack) from Horsham District Council
is now available online – highlighting the variety of summer activities on offer from Horsham District Council for children across the District during the coming holidays. The guide includes details
on sports coaching, supervised excursions and summer camps, drama courses, hands-on fun at
local museums, bush crafts and water sports, toddlers’ fun sessions, active games at local leisure
centres and summer blockbusters at The Capitol. For more information:
call 01403 215153 or email: [email protected] or visit www.horshamsummerfun.info
A hard copy of the brochure is available at the Parish Office, Roffey Millennium Hall, for
those without a computer.
Future Meetings..
Date
Meeting
Date
Meeting
11th August
2011
Planning, Environment &
Transport
3rd November
2011
Planning, Environment &
Transport
1st September
Council
2011
19th November
Council
2011
5th September
Roffey Community Group
2011
17th November
2011
Personnel
8th September Planning, Environment &
2011
Transport
6th October
2011
Planning, Environment &
Transport
1st December
2011
Property
13th October
2011
Personnel
5th December
2011
Roffey Community Group
20th October
2011
Property
8th December
2011
Planning, Environment &
Transport
24th October
2011
Holbrook Community Group
12 December
2011
Internal Working Controls
27th October
2011
Finance & Administration
15th December
2011
Finance & Administration
All Meetings normally start at 7.30pm and are held in the Chichester
room at Roffey Millennium Hall (unless otherwise indicated)
Note — when there is a speaker, meetings will start at 7.00pm
(Refer to individual meeting agendas for this information)
Contact Details For Councillors
Holbrook East Ward
Peter Crawford, 24, Drake Close, RH12 5UB - 268837
Rita Ginn, 17, Rusper Road, RH12 4BA - 264109
Gavin Porter, 4 Serrin Way, RH12 5YN - 248159
Tony Rickett, 33, Bluebell Close, RH12 5WB - 217003
Colin Wells, 10 Beaver Close, RH12 5GB - 588768
Holbrook West Ward
Peter Burgess, 27, Haybarn Drive, RH12 5JF - 273533
Roland Knight (Vice-Chairman), 99, Pondtail Road, RH12 5HT - 264072
Mick Senior, 97 Littlehaven Lane, RH12 4JE - 251266
Ian Wassell, 21 Speedwell Way, RH12 5WA - 258762
Roffey North Ward
Mike Brakes, 25 Lambs Farm Road, RH12 4DB - 267319
Nick Butler, 20 Farhalls Crescent, RH12 4DA - 270597
Martin Loates, 10, Bryce Close, RH12 4EF - 269465
David Searle, 7, Earles Meadow, RH12 4HP - 256267
Simon Torn, 9, Shepherds Way, RH12 4LT - 262199
Ray Turner, 8, Conifers Close, RH12 4QH - 259612
Roffey South Ward
Pat Gander, 29 Elgar Way, RH13 6RH - 264367
Pat Rutherford, 24, Brambling Close, RH13 6AZ - 262001
Roger Wilton (Chairman), 54, Beech Road, RH12 4TU - 269126
Sally Wilton, 54 Beech Road, RH12 4TU - 269126
Contact Details
Parish Clerk - Sue Kemp
Telephone - 01403 750786 - 750787 - 260228
Email - [email protected]
Web Site - www.northhorsham-pc.gov.uk
Parish Office
Roffey Millennium Hall, Crawley Road, Horsham, West Sussex, RH12 4DT
The views and opinions expressed in NHPC News are not necessarily those of
North Horsham Parish Council
NHPC News - Edited by a panel of Councillors and published by North Horsham Parish Council
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