New Resources added to download

LogosI recently gave a couple of presentations, which made me think that we are due an update of a presentation about the Ouse Washes Landscape Partnership scheme for this blog.

So, please find in our Resources section a new PowerPoint presentation, explaining our scheme and what we are trying to do.

If you would like me, or one of my colleagues, to come over to your community group/parish council/organisation to give a presentation about the OWLP scheme, or if you would like us to have a stall at your community event this summer, by all means please contact me; thank you.

Thanks to @SuttonIsle for duplicating the PP presentation on Dropbox – it may be quicker to download it through this link: https://www.dropbox.com/s/kibdnbt7j8u5tp3/owlp-pp-presentation-may-2014_for-blog.pdf

2A

Workers from the Harrison family coppicing osier willows on Holt Island on the Great Ouse in St Ives. This was one of many locations up and down the river where willow was grown commercially for the basket-making business. J. Harrison & Son was founded by John Harrison in 1877. Image © Harrison family/Charlotte Jordan. Image kindly provided by Ian Jackson, St Ives Town Councillor.

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This entry was posted in Communication, Delivery Phase, OWLP Strategy, Projects, Projects-Access & Learning, Projects-Community Participation, Projects-Conservation, Projects-Training and tagged , , , by markatousewasheslps. Bookmark the permalink.

About markatousewasheslps

Programme Manager for the Ouse Washes Landscape Partnership scheme, leading on the 1-year development and 3-year delivery phases of the Heritage Lottery Fund grant-aided Ouse Washes Landscape Partnership (OWLP) scheme, on behalf of and in close cooperation with a wide range of local, regional and national partner organisations. The Ouse Washes LP centres around a portfolio of projects which focus on: conservation works to historic and natural environmental assets; improving community participation & engagement with the landscape and its heritage; increasing access and learning opportunities; and providing more opportunities for training in traditional land management skills. The overall aim is to leave a long-term legacy for this fascinating and unique landscape, in the process creating tangible improvements to social, economic and environmental aspects of this landscape, its heritage and communities. Find out more about the landscape, the aims of the project and the partnership by following our: Blog, https://ousewasheslps.wordpress.com/ Twitter: @ousewasheslp