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Town Mayors Charity - Falmouth Stroke Club

Town Mayor Councillor Grenville Chappel has chosen Falmouth Stroke Club to be his charity for his term in office and he has met with Treasurer Brenda Wilkes and Chairman Graham Wilkes for his first formal engagement in the Mayors Parlour.

The Mayor stated ‘I decided upon Falmouth Stroke Club as my charity as so many people are affected by strokes and most importantly Falmouth Stroke Club is a local charity that provides a fantastic support network to the local community’.

A Sporting Chance

A Sporting Chance is an interactive website promoting accessible sports for disabled people in Devon and Cornwall. Whether the disability is physical, learning or social there are a range of different sports clubs advertised to suit specific and additional needs. The website is supported by several social networking sources including Twitter, Instagram and Facebook, in order to grow awareness of the project. Featured on the website, within the organisations, are images, text and testimonials of the coach’s and the members.

A Sporting Chance

A Sporting Chance is an interactive website promoting accessible sports for disabled people in Devon and Cornwall. Whether the disability is physical, learning or social there are a range of different sports clubs advertised to suit specific and additional needs. The website is supported by several social networking sources including Twitter, Instagram and Facebook, in order to grow awareness of the project. Featured on the website, within the organisations, are images, text and testimonials of the coach’s and the members.

King Charles the Martyr Parish Church Graveyard

Behind Falmouth's parish church (in the centre of town) is a grassy open space climbing the hill to Wodehouse Terrace. The interesting history of this patch of ground is lost to many of Falmouth's residents, who often assume the site has always been used for dog-walking or view-taking. But a closer look reveals a scattering of gravestones, leant against walls or covered with ivy. These relics are a clue to the site's actual history; the entire hillside here is a disused graveyard, opened in 1664 and closed in the 1850s because the ground was literally overfilled with the dead.

Cornwall Council approves £750,000 health and safety works at Ships and Castles leisure centre

Following the decision at the last meeting of the Cabinet to defer the item on the Ships and Castles leisure centre, Adam Paynter, the Council’s Cabinet Member for Resources, asked officers to re-examine the condition of the building to assess the scale of the works required to address the immediate health and safety issues.

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