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The first National Rotary KidsOut Day took place in and since then it has turned into the biggest single outing for disadvantaged children in the UK. Their initiatives and activities were different to the traditional Rotary organisation and therefore challenged clubs like Shrewsbury Severn to think differently about some of their procedures.
He said Jane was a retired Executive Director of the Wrekin Housing Trust and went on to run a business consultancy until deciding to hang up her working boots. Jane, who has been in Newport Lite for two years, said she would describe the make up, what it did and how it was a bit different.
It was originally formed by a group of local Rotarians who were in Newport Rotary which was still going and that was before she became involved. She said Newport Lite wanted to move away from the traditional format and have different activities. So they formed a new club which is very informal.
The club has 42 members with another two due to be inducted at the October meeting. Six or eight others were finding out about the club so see whether they liked it before making up their minds so the club was growing quite rapidly.
They ranged in age from mid's to around Some of the older members were in the Newport Rotary Club and the Lite average age was around They were from a wide range of careers, professions and businesses. The meetings were on a monthly basis in the evening and usually took minutes. Unlike the majority of Rotary, Lite did not have formal committees.
They had leads on Youth and Foundation, but operated more as a working group. This took up less of people's time and made it more manageable.
Someone takes a lead on that which was how their projects tended to be organised and it worked for them. The majority of projects in which they were involved were about fundraising, but others provided help and assistance in the community.
But the idea snowballed and through the generosity of the town and businesses they ended up providing a brand new BMW 4 wheel drive, fully kitted out inside, state-of-the-art vehicle within 18 months and this had provided a huge amount of publicity and credibility.
That, she said, was their 'big one. They had taken part in a number of projects around dementia and had become a 'dementia friendly club. She also spoke of a 'bench walk' round town for people who had had operations - non-funding raising, but support to the community. Unfortunately, Yorkshire Tea stopped supporting this and now gave a monthly donation.
Barcodes was something that as a club they wanted to support and they managed to provide up to 40 wheelchairs. They were also looking at match funding. Painted rocks and purple crocuses had raised awareness of the ned for vaccinating and had been successful in getting the message out. She went on to explain how Newport Lite had attracted members. Initially, this was through word of mouth from people starting up the club.
It was all very light and informal and giving back to the community was how Rotary had been sold to her, said Jane. It was word of mouth to friends, relatives and acquaintances. The club had also been successful in attracting small groups of people of a similar age - they had 10 in their 30's. The club had a lot of presence at different events and talking to people. The next phase was using the press - they had a very good mouthpiece in Jeremy Crabb - Facebook and tweeting and getting the message out.
Facebooking was used to spread the word as to where they were on estates with the sleigh. This had been a useful way of getting messages out, helping raise funds and attracting support. It was all about awareness and they had successfully used WhatsApp.
They started attending events in the town which required volunteers - the old fashioned marketing approaching of selling the message and when doing an event wearing purple teeshirts. She also said it was about finding a model which worked for each community. The overwhelming message was that people didn't want to get involved in a lot of bureaucracy and Newport Lite kept that to a minimum. It was a co-operative style of working which she accepted could go wrong, but at the moment it was fine.
Whilst it was informal, they still had risk assessments. If someone had a good idea they tried to support it. People had recognised Rotary could be good for their business and would join for that reason. They had a wide range of people who wanted to join for different reasons.
She recommended being very open to trying things and making sure there were no barriers and that the club didn't smack of elitism. Be open to try things, not everything would work and it didn't matter. Getting people interested was all that mattered. Aboard the good ship Sabrina, which perhaps should be more accurately described as a boat, members and guests of Shrewsbury Severn Rotary Club lost all sense of time As the vessel went upstream towards the showground from its moorings at the Frankwell Quay, Rotarians and guests noted that the Market Hall clock showed a particular time of the day.
Again, more accurately, time of evening. When Sabrina turned round to head towards Coleham Pumping Station, the Market Hall clock bore no resemblance to how it was previously showing the time, even given the fact that the boat had meantime covered a few nautical miles.
Mesmerised, but nevertheless fascinated, Rotarians and guests understandably lost all sense of time and thoroughly enjoyed the three hour leisurely cruise on the upper deck of Sabrina on the picturesque River Severn, including the scenery in both directions.
Organiser Rotarian William Burden commented: I think everybody enjoyed the fellowship. President Julian Wells commented: Where were the Rotarians when this photo was taken? Rumour has it they were hiding! Shrewsbury Severn Rotarians spent an evening hosted by current President and his wife Sue in the garden of their home. Forty six Rotarians and their partners were subjected to a barbeque in the early evening after a day of rain showers and grey skies.
Fortunately the evening stayed dry! A range of salads, sweets and cheese rounded off the evening which was an opportunity for the club to relax and enjoy some companionship before warming up for an Autumn of busy fund raising and community service. Many historical characteristics - including a rare Charles Darwin feature - were witnessed by a group of 15 or so intrepid Rotarians who met on a club night for a walk with a difference.
The family home, on The Mount, could be seen above. The spot was commemorated and a hotel was built on the site, now sadly demolished and redeveloped. Many Rotarians will remember the Oak Hotel. Walking along the riverbank, the location of the old Army training grounds was pointed out and evidence was seen of water drainage works on the site. Rotarians were happy to see activity on the river with rowing crews and canoeists, like themselves as walkers, enjoying the evening's sunshine.
The walk continued alongside the river and Bob pointed out where water was previously extracted for the town. He explained how it was pumped via the pumping station at Coleham to the whole town.
An informal evening meal, at the Olive Tree, Frankwell, comprised a range of tapas which was enjoyed by all. Only disappointment to some of the group, who carried on to the end of the walk, was that the venue had run dry of all draught beer! In an unprecedented job talk spread over two consecutive weeks, recently installed Rotarian Chris Medd not only highlighted events in his career, but gave an unparalled insight into the life of Robert Maxwell for whom he worked for two years.
Robert Maxwell, the flamboyant head of one of the world's biggest media empires, was discovered dead in the sea on November 5 after disappearing from his yacht off the Canary Islands. The second instalment began with Chris, who was inducted as a member of Shrewsbury Severn Rotary Club earlier this year, telling members about his close connection with the notorious Maxwell and how their relationship developed during a number of business acquisitions.
I was there as deputy managing director at the time and half way through the board meeting Maxwell said 'I am resigning as chairman and Mr Ward-Thomas will take my place. I wondered what would happen next, then Maxwell said 'Mr. T has resigned and Mr.
M me is now managing director. Are there any questions? Chris relayed a number of anecdotes to illustrate the way that Maxwell conducted business, which was usually unorthodox. For example, Chris continued: At the time Maxwell had an excellent personal assistant who was seconded from the Civil Service. And this time he found the cheque for the advertising agency that Maxwell HAD indeed signed.
The PA passed the cheque over to me and the agency received its money. Chris told a story relating to the chief executive of Littlewoods and Everton FC who told Maxwell there was a damaging strike at the Post Office in which was harming his mail order and football pools business.
I used to give him a bit of lip and got away with it but you had to pick the right moment. I knew there would be a day when he would turn on me, so I took my opportunity to leave with a settlement when Viacom were given a managing brief as part of a deal that gave Maxwell access to MTV.
After leaving Maxwell, now working as a consultant, Chris obtained the cable licence for on behalf of Windsor Cable. This still remains the largest cable TV licence issued in the UK.
This was followed by work in Ireland on behalf of Irish Independent Newspapers where he obtained more than half of the 32 microwave TV licences issued by the Irish government to cover Eire. In the first part of his job talk Chris said he left university in and joined Rediffusion, a television rental and broadcast relay company that began in the s as a radio relay company.
At that time, less than half the houses in the country had electricity. Lighting was supplied by gas and there wasn't much demand for electricity. Radios were run off batteries that were replaced weekly by a local dealer who took them away and recharged them. This pattern of operating was the start of the rental industry in many ways. People who rented this radio service went on to rent televisions in the future. He thought it would be a nice idea if he connected his neighbours to his radio and so he cabled up loud speakers linked to his radio to seven other homes.
This hand written licence set a precedent that lasted right up until , whereby relay companies paid the Post Office a licence fee of one shilling per year for every customer connected to their systems. A relay radio amplifier was capable of feeding the service to 1, homes./p>
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