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Issue 79 – March 2017



In this issue Children’s Puzzle Teddington 800 Local Events John Charles Buckmaster Children’s Activities Natural Alternatives to Botox Landmark Arts Centre

      

The Independent Magazine for Teddington

Local History | Events | Community News | Local Businesses | Features





Welcome to TW11


ARCH heralds a new season, and my personal favourite, yes let’s give a round of applause for spring! There is an equinox on the 20th, when the sun’s position has day and night at equal lengths. Daylight has been increasing by around 2 minutes per day since January, all gratefully received. And when the clocks go forward at 1am on the 26th, we will all be bouncing out of bed that bit happier, won’t we? We have news from Teddington 800, see page 4, where Anne McTear, the chair of the steering committee invites you to get involved with this wonderful community initiative. It is going to be a busy year.

With our regular columns and a round up of what is going on in the area, I hope you enjoy this issue of TW11 and look forward to seeing you again next month.


This month Teddington 800 Page 4

Teddington 800


HAT I COMPLE TELY LOVE ABOUT in Teddington living Have a think about is not the river (totally fab of course), or the some of these Could you bake maybe: or the shops or park pubs (again I’m our ‘800 cake’ the for the a Teddington800 the churches, the big fan), or the schools, launch service in June? Would you like library (lucky to swimming pool or the to have all those), Festival displays sponsor one of the Flower really gets me no, what in recognition of is of a special memory? someone or and enthusiasm the sheer energy, creativity Can you contribut atmosphere of of the people here. It’s the e downright oomph or local memorie to our history exhibit children like to call ‘The Teddosph or what my Teddington’ art s board or the ‘Visions of display? ere’! Would you like to enter Since the very the town sports first either the silly day St Alban church time we at St Mary with old mentioned the or as a club team fashioned family games celebration to idea of a mark Sport Challenge in the ‘Teddington Inter turning 800, I and the Parish of Teddington ’? Could you devise the organising been met with a great big wave team, have Could you sponsora Teddington 800 quiz? from both individua of that oomph, the September Teddington800 ls and local organisati alike. The kind ball? ons that Have you an acting town sports day says, ‘we can make a fun happen’, that says and could perform / speaking / musical talent and art exhibit ‘a heritage in the ‘Teddingt - you can hold play on Review’ or at the Thomas that here or ‘our school would love Traherne poetry the Autumn? day in help write it’, the to help’ or I’m a historian I’ll Could you add lecture theatre kind that says, ‘borrow our something extra / River Blessing? special to our / photos / school gardens / pitches / archives Could you help Guides & Scouts band / flower arrangers / design our Children’ history trail? s Summer Bishop (actually, / boat house / clubhouse / Could you put of those) / time we already kind of had one up / on your website a poster in your window or kind that says, energy / commitment. The for us? ‘a bloomin’ brilliant,Teddington 800 Ball - how We have wonderfu let’s do this!’ lots of hands-on l organisers and will need With all this support, -doers - could you day to setup or help on the year getting Teddingtoit’s going to be a fab pack at one of the events?up or serve refreshments learning, commem n together - having fun, orating and celebrati much planning ng. So and organising is underway and ...... or could you be the one it’s the perfect to come time to get involved the best idea ever ideas and skills. that we haven’t up with with your of yet! thought If you love Teddingto I do hope so - so n like I do and to be part of it’s 800th anniversa you want you next month....get in touch! Lots more to tell let’s face it, it’s ry, ..... (because going to be a while 900th), then we want to hear from ‘til the PS Thanks Teddingto are tons and tons you - there n Soc, Landmar TRFC, TCC, TTCC, k, NPL, you could do to of big things and little things help make somethin lovely voluntee TAFC, RNLI, Library and all our happen here in r team so far! g amazing 2017.

4 | TW11 – March


Anne McTeer 800@stmarywithsta TeddParish800

Contents Welcome – Page 1 Events Calendar – Page 2 Teddington 800 – Page 4 Events Listing– Pages 6, 10 & 12 Children’s Activities – Pages 14 & 16 Children’s Puzzle – Page 18 Natural Alternatives to Botox

Dawn Stoddart, Publisher

– Page 20 John Charles Buckmaster – Pages 22 & 23

TW Magazines Tel: 07952 558326 @TWmagazines

Councillor’s Update – Page 24 C: 0 M:24.1 Y:10.76 K:0

Landmark Arts Centre – Pages 26 & 27 Local Contact Information – Page 28

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C: 55 M:60 Y:65 K:40

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Events Calendar March 2017 Monday


Wednesday 1st

Thursday 2nd




Sita Brand


4th see p27

hip Club Good Fellows sday ne ed Every W


Open Mic see p27

Wendy Cope see p27

Luke Wright & Laurence Owen see p27

Stories for Families see p27

London Potters – see p6








Feel The Spirit see p6

Teddington WI see p6

Book Club see p26

The Cat’s Meow see p6

Thames Philharmonia see p26

Messy Church see p6


Men’s Singin see p26






Deadline to book an ad in TW or tell us about an up-coming event

Pope Symposium see p6






Spring Serenade see p10

Talking Heads see p10

The History of Cardenio – see p10

Textile Fair – se

e p26

The Cat’s Meow see p6



24th Powerjam see p10

25th Craft Supply Swap see p12

Talking Heads see p10 The History of Cardenio – see p10



The History of Cardenio – see p10




The Juniper Tree – see p12

Rambert Show

case – see p12 Folk Concert see p26

2 | TW11 – March 2017

April 1st Tedd Choral see p26 April 1st Words & Music see p12

26th Mother’s Day

Clocks go forward at 1am

April 5th Photographic Exhibition see p12

Claremont Fan Court School An independent co-educational school for pupils aged 2½ to 18 years

Open Morning

Whole School - 10.00am-12.30pm Introductory talk at 10.00am Saturday 11 March For further information, tel 01372 473624 or email

Nursery Pre-Prep Prep Senior Sixth Form

Teddington 800


HAT I COMPLETELY LOVE ABOUT living in Teddington is not the river or the park (totally fab of course), or the shops or the pubs (again I’m a big fan), or the schools, the churches, the swimming pool or the library (lucky to have all those), no, what really gets me is the sheer energy, creativity and enthusiasm of the people here. It’s the atmosphere of downright oomph or what my children like to call ‘The Teddosphere’! Since the very first time we at St Mary with St Alban church mentioned the idea of a celebration to mark the Parish of Teddington turning 800, I and the organising team, have been met with a great big wave of that oomph, from both individuals and local organisations alike. The kind that says, ‘we can make a fun town sports day happen’, that says ‘a heritage and art exhibit - you can hold that here or ‘our school would love to help’ or I’m a historian I’ll help write it’, the kind that says, ‘borrow our lecture theatre / gardens / pitches / archives / photos / school band / flower arrangers / Guides & Scouts / boat house / clubhouse / Bishop (actually, we already kind of had one of those) / time / energy / commitment. The kind that says, ‘a Teddington 800 Ball - how bloomin’ brilliant, let’s do this!’ With all this support, it’s going to be a fab year getting Teddington together - having fun, learning, commemorating and celebrating. So much planning and organising is underway and it’s the perfect time to get involved with your ideas and skills. If you love Teddington like I do and you want to be part of it’s 800th anniversary, (because let’s face it, it’s going to be a while ‘til the 900th), then we want to hear from you - there are tons and tons of big things and little things you could do to help make something amazing happen here in 2017.

4 | TW11 – March 2017

Have a think about some of these maybe: Could you bake our ‘800 cake’ for the Teddington800 launch service in June? Would you like to sponsor one of the Flower Festival displays in recognition of someone or of a special memory? Can you contribute to our history exhibit or local memories board or the ‘Visions of Teddington’ art display? Would you like to enter the town sports day either the silly old fashioned family games or as a club team in the ‘Teddington Inter Sport Challenge’? Could you devise a Teddington 800 quiz? Could you sponsor the September Teddington800 ball? Have you an acting / speaking / musical talent and could perform in the ‘Teddington Review’ play or at the Thomas Traherne poetry day in the Autumn? Could you add something extra special to our River Blessing? Could you help design our Children’s Summer history trail? Could you put up a poster in your window or on your website for us? We have wonderful organisers and will need lots of hands-on-doers - could you help on the day to setup or pack up or serve refreshments at one of the events? ...... or could you be the one to come up with the best idea ever that we haven’t thought of yet! I do hope so - so get in touch! Lots more to tell you next month......... PS Thanks Teddington Soc, Landmark, NPL, TRFC, TCC, TTCC, TAFC, RNLI, Library and all our lovely volunteer team so far!

Anne McTeer TeddParish800

Bespoke Wardrobe Design 0800 1956 595

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FincHLeY Road 6-8 Frognal Parade nW3 5HH

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TeddingTon 3 Broad Street TW11 8QZ

Local Events Dates For Your Diary Saturday 4th – Sunday 5th March, 11am – 5pm London Potters Local Fair Original handmade studio pottery form 21 talented, inspirational members of London Potters, a voluntary organisation and charity promoting a wider interest in ceramics. Coffee shop with a children’s activity table. Free parking available. Admission: Free Normansfield Theatre, Langdon Down Centre, 2a Langdon Park, Teddington, TW11 9PS. Phone: 0333 1212 300

Saturday 11th March, 7.30pm Feel The Spirit Hampton Choral Society have been performing an annual concert at Normansfield Theatre for several year. This year, John Rutter’s ‘Feel The Spirit’ concert will be a professional accompaniment and soloist, plus solo pieces for the mezzosoprano, and light choral items for the full choir. Musical Conductor is Richard Harker. Tickets: £12.50 from or 0333 1212 300, or contact Normansfield Theatre, Langdon Down Centre, 2a Langdon Park, Teddington, TW11 9PS.

Hollywood. Millionaire media mogul William Randolph Hearst is hosting a lavish party aboard his luxury yacht and the guest list is pure Tinseltown royalty. With Charlie Chaplin, his secret lover Marion Davies, movie producers and eager starlets aboard, the course is set for a dark comic voyage into hot jazz, seduction, intrigue and violent murder. Based on real life events. £12 (members), £14 (non-members) Tickets via or 0845 838 7529 (10am to 8pm) Hampton Hill Theatre, 90 High Street, Hampton Hill TW12 1NZ

Sunday 12th March, 4.30 – 6 p.m Messy Church This month the theme is seeds and growing. Messy Church is a mixture of craft, games, a bit of science, celebration and cake. An allage event, but children should bring an adult with them. More details from 0208 977 4067 or or find them on facebook. St Mark’s, Teddington

Friday 17th March, 9.30am-4.30pm ‘The Legacy and Ghost of Pope’:

Sunday 12th - Saturday 18th March The Cat’s Meow

A symposium organised jointly by Pope’s Grotto Preservation Trust and Strawberry Hill Trust. Exploring the landscape and literary importance of Twickenham in the 18th Century. Tickets £35 to include refreshments, lunch, lectures and viewing of the House. Optional visit to the Grotto, book on (go to March). Strawberry Hill House, TW1 4ST

Teddington Theatre Club present a tale of glamour, decadence and murder in roaring 20s

Continues on page 10

Wednesday 8th March, 8pm Teddington WI How to Make Sushi. Constitutional Club, 5 Stanley Rd, TW11

6 | TW11 – March 2017

dedicated to solutions.

committed to you, your family and your business.

@morrlaw 020 8943 1441

2nd Floor, 8 Waldegrave Road, Teddington TW11 8GT TW11 1/2 page maze grey.indd 1

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Part of the Hampton School Trust. IAPS Independent Day School for boys aged 3 -11 & girls aged 3 - 7 years

Open Morning Friday 19 May 2017

9.30am: Headmaster’s welcome – Prep School 9.45am - 11.00am: Tours – Pre-Prep and Prep Places can be reserved through our ‘Visit the School’ page

Our Impressive State Of The Art New Prep Building Is Now Open 020 8979 1844

Formerly Denmead Pre-Prep School & Prep School, Gloucester Road, Hampton, TW12 2UQ

Independent Day School for boys aged 11-18 years

Visitors’ afternoons

Throughout the year - All begin at 2.30pm and finish at 4.30pm (by appointment - see website for details)

• Scholarships and Bursaries available • 22 route coach service • 27 acre campus 020 8979 9273 Hampton School, Hanworth Road, Hampton, Middlesex, TW12 3HD

Local Events Saturday 18th March, 7.30pm, matinee 2.30pm Cantanti Camerati Spring Serenade

The Mary Wallace Theatre, The Embankment, Twickenham TW1 3DU

Join local chamber choir for a lighthearted concert in an informal setting. Stephen Gregson, Conductor, will present a contrasting selection of a capella songs from different eras, new and old, plus music from ‘Les Miserables’. The programme will include Rutter’s Five Childhood Lyrics, an eclectic mix of madrigals and partsongs, and will invite audience participation! The special guests are the Guards’ Saxophone Quartet from the Corps of Army Music. Tickets: £15 (under 16s free) available from Normansfield Box Office: 0333 1212 300 Cantanti Camerati: 020 8898 8020 or on door. Normansfield Theatre, Langdon Down Centre, 2a Langdon Park, Teddington, TW11 9PS. Phone: 0333 1212 300

Sunday 19th – Saturday 25th March, 7.45pm Talking Heads

Saturday 18th March – Tuesday 21st & Thursday 23rd – Saturday 25th March The History of Cardenio

Rock & Pop bands from POWERJAM local youth band workshops are joining forces with youth dance groups to offer an exciting evening of live music and street dance! Come along and support the borough’s talented youths! Powerjam run not-for-profit weekly local rock and pop band workshops for 10-16 year olds offering an affordable and accessible way for youths to come together to play and create songs, develop musically, and gain confidence. £3 adults, £1 children/youths (no booking required) or Heatham House, Whitton Road, Twickenham TW11BH

by William Shakespeare, John Fletcher and Gary Taylor. As close to a Shakespeare first night as you’ll ever get. Shakespeare and his younger co-writer Fletcher adapted Cervantes’s novel Don Quixote in 1612 - somehow the play did not survive in full. The Richmond Shakespeare Society, working with Cutpurse stages the European premiere of the most authentic vision of the lost play. Professor Taylor will give a separatelyticketed talk on 15th March and take a Q&A session after the performance on 19th March. Tickets £10-£14 via or 020 8744 0547 from 6th March (between 10am and 7pm only please). 10 | TW11 – March 2017

A Selection of Alan Bennett one-act plays. Old Hamptonians’ Amateur Dramatic Society (OHADS). Performances of six one-act plays by Alan Bennett, including A Chip in the Sugar, Cream Cracker under the Settee, Bed Among the Lentils, Soldiering on, Her Last Chance and A Woman of No Importance. Two programmes of three plays each on alternate nights. Tickets £12 via 07546 207192 Hampton Hill Theatre, Coward Studio, 90 High Street, Hampton Hill TW12 1NZ

Friday 24th March, 7.30pm Powerjam Youth Bands & Friends

Continues on page 12

“I never thought I had this in me� Learn how to draw and paint with full tuition

12 week course 3 hour morning/afternoon classes with full tuition Learn new skills, meet new friends and enjoy being creative

Adult, Beginners and Improvers course starts 10th January 2017

The Langdon Down Centre, Normansfield 2a Langdon Park, Teddington, TW11 9PS

Limited Spaces - Art Classes - Call Now 07784 161202

Local Events Saturday 25th March, 2.30pm – 4.30pm Craft Supply Swap Plain and Pearl organise this opportunity to spring clean your cupboards. Wool, fabrics, haberdashery, craft books, patterns, materials, beads and tools. Goods must be clean and fresh smelling. Please bag up individual items so they are easy to see, in clear bags. Everyone welcome donation to charity can be made for swap items. Contact: St Mary’s Parish Hall, Langham Road, TW11

Monday 27th – Friday 31st, 7.30pm Rambert School of Ballet Showcase Present work created by the students themselves, in addition to new work by renowned external choreographers such as Mark Bruce and Didy Veldman. Cost: £10 / £5 concessions. Book tickets via Rambert School or 020 8892 9960. Rambert School, Anya Linden Studio Theatre, Clifton Lodge, St. Margarets Drive, Twickenham TW1 1QN

Thursday 30th & Friday 31st March, 7.30pm The Juniper Tree By Philip Glass,& Robert Moran, UK Premier. Based on a Brothers Grimm fairytale, this is a fantastical and macabre tale with an unexpectedly happy ending and magical libretto by Arthur Yorinks. An electric young cast is led by Mariya Krywaniuk as The StepMother, James Corrigans as The The Juniper Tree Husband and 10 year old Lia McGrath as the Daughter. Children from UK premiere Hampton School and Lady Eleanor Holles School will take part as well as by Philip Glass & Robert Moran Libretto by Arthur Yorinks

March 30th, 31st 7.30pm


©1985 Dunvagen Music Publishers Inc. Used by Permission.

12 | TW11 – March 2017

a community chorus. This captivating and spellbinding productions by Glyndebourne’s Donna Stirrup will leave you on the edge of your seats. The orchestral ensemble from The Royal College of Music is conducted by Andy Langley and produced by Helen Astrid. Tickets via Hammond Theatre, Hampton School, Hanworth Road, Hampton, TW12 3HD

Saturday 1st April, 7.30pm Words and Music With Timothy West and Twickenham Choral Society. Words and music of great beauty, reflecting on sorrow, joy, compassion and repentance, in a cappella settings from three composers at the peak of their mastery. Conducted by Christopher Herrick. Tickets £16 via St Mary’s Church, Church Street, TW1 3NJ

Wednesday 5th - Monday 17th April, 10.30am - 5.30pm Photographic Society Annual Exhibition The Richmond & Twickenham Photographic Society are holding their annual Exhibition that will include fine art photographs and projected digital images produced by members of the Society. Also on display will be the Royal Photographic Society’s Visual Art Group 2017 Print Exhibition and a selection of images by GCSE pupils from St Catherine’s School for Girls, in Twickenham. Over 500 prints will be on display. Cost: £2 (Children free), Tel: 020 8977 7558 Landmark Arts Centre, Ferry Road, Teddington, TW11 9NN

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If you are interested in attending any of these activities, please phone first to check the details.

Children’s Activities Busy Bees

Tuesdays & Fridays: 10–11.30am, parent and toddler group for 6 mths to pre-school. Contact: Siobhan Crowther 020 8977 8000. Teddington Baptist Church, Church Rd, TW11


Mondays: various times and ages. Fun games and activities including ball handling skills, bat and ball techniques and agility. Contact: 020 8398 3034,, Teddington Baptist Church, Church Rd, TW11


Second Tuesday of the month: 4.15pm, school yrs 4-5 Chat about books, play games, do quizzes, find out about authors and have a lot of fun together! Contact: 020 8734 3304, Teddington Library, Waldegrave Rd, TW11 8NY

Church Mice Service

For parents/carers and children under 5 years old. 20 minute service followed by refreshments & play. Every Wednesday & Friday, 10.30am. St Mary with St Alban Friday, 10.30am. St Peter and St Paul Donation of £1 per family, no need to book..

Classical Babies

Friday 10th March11–11.45am Families and babies up to 3 yrs. Relax and enjoy 45 minutes of classical music by professional musicians in a baby friendly environment. Soft blankets available to roll around on and babies can make as much noise as they like! £10 adult (cash on door), babies free. Nadine Andre on 07732 058705 orinfo@, Landmark Arts Centre, Ferry Rd, Tw11 9NN

Dragon Drama

Improvisational theatre, storytelling, acting, movement, mime, magic and mayhem! Workshops for Preschool - Eighteen year olds. Contact 07590 452 436 or askus@


Hampton Hill Theatre Drama, Music and Movement (4-6 years, Weds 4-5pm. Pre-school Drama (2-4 years 14 | TW11 – March 2017

Thrus 9.45-10.30am) United Reformed Chruch Drama, Music and Movement (4-6 years, Sat 10.30am - 12pm. Musical Theatre Training (7 -16 years Weds 4.45-7.30pm) Contact 020 8408 0245 or email contact@

Footie Tots

Wednesdays, 2∞–5 years. An Introduction to the world of fitness and football for children. Teaching basic ball skills, scoring lots of goals and having fun on the way. Contact Andy 07931 707720 or Teddington Baptist Church, Church Rd, & Salvation Army, Church Rd, TW11

Frankie & Flo’s Play Cafe

Tues/Weds/Thurs, 2.30-5.00pm 5 years and under, older siblings welcome. A friendly environment with bouncy castle, ride on toys, craft activities, baby area, dressing up clothes, play shop, roller coaster. Cost: Under 1 yr £2.50, 1 yr and over £4.50, 1st Sibling £2, additional siblings £1 (under 6 months free) Contact: Jenny on 07828 450145 St Mary’s Parish Hall, Langham Rd, TW11

The Hot House Funky Dance Class

Tuesdays – 4–4.45pm Ages: 5–7 years & 8–11 years Fun, confidence building, street-style dance classes for boys and girls as taught at Newland House and St Catherine’s schools. Cost: £75 per school term Contact: Kym on 07979 108717 or Landmark Arts Centre, Ferry Rd, Tw11 9NN

Jo Jingles

Thursdays, time dependant on age Music, Singing and movement. For babies – 5 years. Teddington.Jojingles. com/classes.asp. Teddington Baptist Church. Church Road.

Kids’ ART Club

Saturday 11th March, 10am - 12–5pm -11 yrs A different project for each session including drawing, painting, relief making, printing & collage. Fun workshops are fully designed & supervised by our professional art educator. Continues on page 16

What do I want for my child?


want my child to feel loved, to be surrounded by people who care about him and his future. To have friends who will stick by him and teachers who will help him grow. I want him to be generous and respectful; to be nurtured in an environment that values kindness and decency. He should help others not because he has to, but because it is the right thing to do. I want him to be himself, realising it is a unique and beautiful thing. I want him to have the skills and knowledge that will give him freedom to


make choices in life. I want him to try lots of new things so that he can find out what his unique skills and talents are, pursuing what captivates him. I also want my child to make mistakes and learn from them – not to be crushed by always needing to be perfect – and to believe in himself. I want him to discover the joy of expressing himself, to create, to speak and listen. I want him to come home from school every day and relate the amazing experiences he has had.

• • • •

Independent school for boys and girls 3-18 Next Open Saturday 4 March Nursery andDay: Reception Open Day: Contact Carol Bradbrook to arrange a tour 9 February 2017 via Contact Carol Bradbrook to arrange a tour or 020 8614 0857 or on viatelephone 020 8614 0857

Children’s Activities

If you are interested in attending any of these activities, please phone first to check the details.

Limited places, so early booking essential. £13 per child inc. mats. Contact: 020 8977 7558 or info@

with puppets, multi-sensory props and instruments. Contact: 020 8288 1706,

Little Wrigglers Dance, Perform & Play

Singing, Dance & Drama: Build confidence, have fun, make friends! Saturdays, various times. 0208 9770843/ 07824 999414 St Marys & St Peters School (SMSP) Somerset Road, Teddington, TW11 8RX

Monday 2-2.45pm 2-4 years Thursdays: 9.30-10.15am, 3-4 years, 10:3011.15am, 2-3 years. A creative mix of dance, music and mime to inspire your child to move to music. Contact: Rachel 07817 691660, littlewrigglers. Landmark Arts Centre, Ferry Rd, TW11

Monkey Music

Mondays - Thursdays Times according to age group. Age: 3 mths-4 yrs. Pre-school music classes that captivate through catchy songs, activities, percussion instruments & props. Encourages children to grow in confidence, improve listening, communication & concentration skills Contact: Claire Slade 020 8847 4031, Landmark Arts Centre, Ferry Rd, Tw11 9NN

Rainbow Music

For children aged 9mths-4yrs Fun and colourful music classes. Popular children’s classics and new songs to learn, bought to life on the guitar with singing, actions, animals, bubbles, a variety of instruments. Mondays at 9.30am and 10.15am £6 per class (£10 if bringing 2 children) Teddington Baptist Church (conference room), Church Rd, Teddington

Story Time @ Teddington Library

Tuesdays, 2.15pm A free weekly session for the under 5s. Contact: 020 8734 3304, Teddington Library, Waldegrave Rd, TW11 8NY

Story Time @ Twickenham Library

Tuesdays: 3.45pm. Free weekly story time for the under 5s. Tel: 020 8734 3340, Garfield Rd, TW1 3JT

Singing Hands

Learn how to sign using Makaton to develop your child’s communication skills 16 | TW11 – March 2017


Super Soccer Stars

Wednesdays – 3–3.40pm ages: 12–24 mths 3.45–4.30pm ages: 2–3 years Teaching soccer skills in a fun, noncompetitive, educational environment to nurture, build self-confidence and develop teamwork. Contact: Adam 020 8945 7171, Landmark Arts Centre, Ferry Rd, Tw11 9NN

Teddington Dance Studio

Ballet, modern, tap, street jazz and melody movement, musical theatre, tinny tappers. For ∞ to 16 year olds. Contact: Natalie 07887 353950,

Tiny Teddies

Second and fourth Friday of the month: 10.30-11am. Bounce and rhyme for babies and toddlers. Contact: 020 8734 3340 Twickenham Library, Garfield Rd, TW1 3JT.

Teddington Tots

Drop in toddler group for children up to 3 yrs old. Open Tuesday and Wednesday, 9.30-11.30am. Offers a session full of fun, activities , music and wide selection of toys. For any queries please contact Maddy 07760228050 Methodist Church Hall, 1 Stanley Road

Tiny Tunes

Thursdays 10am and 11am mixed ages 3 months-5 years £6 per child/£2.50 siblings. Contact: Lisa 07977 585020, info@ Twickenham Library, Garfield Rd, TW1 3JT

Here for you - introducing your local Funeral Directors Here in Teddington and Kingston we’re bringing with us over 100 years of compassion, support and funeral planning experience. In Teddington, Blake is your experienced Funeral Director and Donna is your professionally trained Funeral Arranger. The team are not only here to support families at their time of need, but are actively supporting the local community, from hosting their first open day, organising a Macmillan coffee morning and running regular in house activities for local elderly and youth groups. At Kingston Funeralcare the local Funeral Director is Mark and your professionally trained Funeral Arrangers are Vicky and Helen. At Kingston, the team took part in “It’s a Knockout” competition raising

over £500 for St Raphael’s hospice, alongside encouraging donations to the Kingston Food Bank. Call into your local funeral homes to meet the team and talk about how, if you are a Co-op member, you can gain 5% for you and 1% for local causes in the community. Contact your local funeral home at: Teddington Funeralcare 25 Broad Street, TW11 8QZ 020 8977 9115 Kingston Funeralcare 177 Kings Road, KT2 5JG 020 8549 9493

Exclusions and restrictions apply. See Membership T&C’s at Co-op Funeralcare is a trading name of Funeral Services Limited, a registered society registered in England and Wales with registration number 30808R and registered office 1 Angel Square, Manchester, M60 0AG. VAT registered 403 3146 04. Part of Co-operative Group Limited.

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Health & Beauty Natural Alternatives to Botox


INCE CLEOPATRA BATHED IN DONKEY milk, people around the world have experimented with different ways to try to turn the clock back and restore their youthful beauty. Today, the demand for Botox, fillers and peels has never been greater. But what do these treatments involve and how effective are they? Are there natural alternatives that might be less harmful in the long term? WHAT IS BOTOX? Botox is a toxin which is injected in extremely small concentrations, to prevent signals from nerve cells reaching muscles, effectively paralysing them. Medically, it can be effective in treating conditions such as muscular and bladder spasms, excessive sweating, cerebral palsy and even some vocal cord defects. However, it is more commonly known for cosmetic treatment, smoothing out wrinkles in the forehead, lips and around the eyes. It is costly, uncomfortable and can cause unpleasant side effects. The same results can be achieved using several different natural alternatives, which are far less invasive and can be remarkably long-lasting. COSMETIC ACUPUNCTURE Whereas Botox wears off after a few weeks or months, cosmetic acupuncture can stimulate certain muscle groups, meaning that the results actually improve over time. Wrinkles and fine lines are reduced by improving facial tone and the production of collagen fibre is stimulated by invigorating the flow of energy (‘Qi’) and blood circulation, improving facial tone and elasticity. NATURAL FACELIFT MASSAGE Specialist facial massage can rejuvenate your skin, leaving your face looking fresh, vibrant and youthful. Although a difference can be seen after just one treatment, the effects are cumulative and work best over a course of six weekly treatments, followed by monthly maintenance treatments. Home care advice and simple facial exercises are recommended at the end of your

20 | TW11 – March 2017

first treatment, which will help maintain the skin between treatments. NATURALLY PLUMP LIPS An easy, cheap way of creating naturally plump lips is to simply dip a damp cotton bud in peppermint oil and gently apply it to clean lips. It will cause slight tingling but your lips will be lusciously plump for a few hours. ANTI-AGING FACIALS Natural facials contain powerful plant technology and high touch skin therapy to renew, repair and regenerate the skin, reducing lines and wrinkles. A course of 3 to 6 treatments is normally recommended. The best results are achieved by using purely natural products, avoiding highly perfumed or paraben-based brands, which could cause sensitivity and unbalance the skin. PEELS Gentle plant peels won’t cause redness or irritation. They will leave pores refined and smooth fine lines and wrinkles. A simple home alternative is to use pineapple and lemon, whose natural citric acid will cleanse the skin. Chemical peels use hydroxyl acids, which remove the top layer of skin, exposing newer smoother skin underneath. Even though this is a natural process it can cause redness and stinging and varies greatly in strength, so should not be used on sensitive skin. MICRODERMABRASION Applying aluminium oxide crystals to the skin, then suctioning them off, can smooth and retexture the skin. This exfoliates dead and dull skin cells, smoothing lines and wrinkles, and

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refining pores, leaving the skin brighter and fresher. For a home alternative, apply brown sugar on a dampened face with circler motion. NEURO-PEPTIDES AND ALGAE They do not leave the skin frozen and can be absorbed easily, leaving the skin youthful, firm and plump, and restoring elastin and collagen. Look for products with turmeric to brighten, plant stem cells and apricot seed oil to naturally repair, or cactus, argan oil and lady thistle to help moisturise and smooth fine lines. As with all beauty treatment, the best results are achieved with a consistent routine. If you choose to look after your skin at home or regularly visit the salon, a preventative approach is always easier than cure. Start looking after your skin early in your life, using gentle products to keep your skin naturally in balance.

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History Focus John Charles Buckmaster (1801 – 1908) Part I


NYONE USING TEDDINGTON LIBRARY can hardly fail to have noticed the refurbished foundation stones listing all of the Teddington worthies who were involved in the building and opening of it. One of these names is J C Buckmaster Esq, it is a name that many people recall but cannot remember the reason why. So who was he? In fact his history is as much a mystery as anything else. John Charles Buckmaster (JCB) was born in the tiny village of Slapton, Buckinghamshire, about 2 miles south of Leighton Buzzard. Some recorders give his birth date as 23 February 1823 but he used the year of 1819 and so I shall stay with that. Slapton was a very small agricultural community and the Buckmasters had farmed there for over 300 years. Reforms in the social system brought about the enclosure movement and JCB’s grandfather, Christopher, was unable to cope with these changes and so gradually sold off portions of the Buckmaster land. This had the effect of reducing their status from yeoman farmers to little more than agricultural labourers. JCB had a sibling, Richard Price, born 2 years after him. The next part of the story is very complicated. His father, Thomas Buckmaster, is supposed to have married Phoebe Price on 17th October 1824 but JCB was adamant that his mother died of smallpox in November 1822. Writing in June 1933, JCB’s second born son, Prof George Buckmaster said to his youngest brother ‘I have come to the conclusion that father was illegitimate..... It is an amazing story to learn at 75.’ Whatever the case, Thomas was brokenhearted on the death of his wife and took heavily to drink, squandered all of his holdings and thus becoming an object of local scorn. A Mrs Andrews, who was later the maid of JCB’s eldest son, recalled how as a girl, she would run to the window to watch the old man making his way home, ‘drunk as usual’, ‘but you always knew he was a real gentleman by the silver buckles on his shoes.’

22 | TW11 – March 2017

Thomas was incapable of looking after the boys and passed this over to their grandmother Susannah Price, nee Fontaine. Unfortunately the old lady suffered badly from arthritis and could no longer bring up the boys so when he was 7, JCB was sent to live with an uncle in Uxbridge. The behaviour of this uncle was both sadistic and barbaric and it is to be marvelled that JCB survived intact to lead a normal life. He was there for 3 years and during this time his only respite from a cruel and inhumane upbringing was at the local British and Foreign Society Elementary School and Sunday School where it is reputed he stayed from 11am to 8pm every time. At age 10 he was returned to Slapton and deemed fit enough to start work as a farm labourer. He befriended the curate who was very unpopular in the village and was privately educated by him. He was witnessing the great agricultural depression and noticed the rise of Methodism. He reckoned that 75% of the village went over to Methodist teaching and the remaining 25% were non-believers. At this time the ‘Swing’ riots were breaking out all over the country and at a neighbouring town, JCB saw the local yeomanry called out to disperse a lively meeting. These events left a deep impression on JCB and at age 13, his father sent him back to Uxbridge to be apprenticed to a carpenter/joiner and to stay at his uncle’s house. An uneasy relationship ensued which lasted for 3 years until he broke the apprenticeship and ran away to London. He was caught, returned to Uxbridge and spent

a night in the town gaol where he encountered two highwaymen – his first brush with criminals. His grandmother died and left him a bequest of £10 with which he bought himself a second hand chest of tools. He was still determined to break his apprenticeship and planned the second attempt with much more precision. In the spring of 1837 he left Uxbridge, having sent all of his tools ahead, walked 50 miles to Andover eventually arriving in Salisbury. Here he was introduced to the Chartist movement although he did not join it. He did however contract smallpox, which in those days was a killer, but luckily he was nursed back to health by a gypsy woman, a kindness he never forgot. The following year he moved on to Tiverton in Devon where he became heavily involved with the local Anti-Corn Law Movement. This was a bad time for the national economy and JCB grew to be a formidable public speaker and political activist. He attended the London Conference of the Anti-Corn Law Association in February 1839 and later met Lord Morpeth, who was to have a considerable influence in his life. As opposition to the Corn Laws grew, it became obvious that they would be repealed and JCB then sought the advice of Lord Morpeth as to what his next career move should be. Morpeth said that the Government would next have to tackle the ‘Education Question’ and suggested that JCB should prepare himself for a career in education. With Morpeth’s help, JCB joined St John’s College, Battersea, as a trainee teacher in January 1844. The College was founded by its principal, John Kay-Shuttleworth in 1840 and offered a very difficult course, being only 18 months rather than the usual 3 years. The working hours were 5.30am to 9.30pm daily. Whilst still a student there, he assisted Kay-Shuttleworth in teaching at the Norwood School for Pauper Children. An outbreak of cholera struck the school and out of 1400 children, 342 died in the first week of the attack. The School was closed and the surviving children dispersed amongst other schools. This experience instilled in him a strong sense of public duty.

On qualifying as a teacher, JCB took up a post at Parkhurst Prison on the Isle of Wight between 1845-47. Here he was highly critical of the management of the Prison and by chance had the opportunity to show it. On a day when popular reformers Charles Dickens and Hepworth Dixon came to visit the prison, JCB was the only one of the staff present to escort them around the buildings. He was able to give vent to his opinions as to where the regime was going wrong and his listeners were only too pleased to jot it down. This was later in national print and JCB was sacked for his trouble. Although this was clearly an event waiting to happen, the timing was not of his making and he found himself out of work. There are some blanks in his life which are difficult to fill and this is one of them. I suspect that Lord Morpeth supported him temporarily until Kay-Shuttleworth took him on as one of the permanent staff at St John’s College. Life seems to have settled down for him and the next most memorable thing in his life was his marriage to Emily Anne Goodliffe in August 1853. What happened next? We will continue to look at the history of J C Buckmaster next month.

Ken Howe is a historian and author of several local history books. Tel: 020 8943 1513

Teddington Update HEATHROW Periods of easterlies since Christmas have brought unwelcome noise from aircraft taking off over Teddington, worsened by recent concentration of flight paths. I chaired the Council’s Heathrow Committee in mid-February with a full agenda:Night Flights Separately from the Third Runway proposal, the Government has been consulting on its proposals for regulating night flights in the period 2017-22. Despite some tinkering these effectively maintain the status quo and the Council is maintaining its position that all night flights between 11pm and 7am should be banned. Third Runway: Legal Challenge, National Policy Statement and Airspace Policy A judicial review application by Richmond and other Councils to halt the Government’s Third Runway proposals was struck out in the High Court as premature. Now the Government has published its draft National Policy Statement to increase airport capacity in the South-East with a Third (North-West) Runway at Heathrow. An ‘interactive Roadshow’ took place in Twickenham last month with another at the Richmond Adult and Community College at Parkshot on 10th March from 11am to 8pm. The Council opposes the Third Runway on grounds of, inter alia, noise and air pollution but one immediate concern is that no details of flight paths are given. This is also relevant to the parallel consultation on National Airspace Policy which is also until 25th May. Cranford Agreement Meanwhile there is the prospect of some very local relief from aircraft noise in three years time. Under the Cranford Agreement, to protect Cranford village, the northern Runway is not generally used for easterly take offs. Planning permission has now been given on appeal for the taxiways that will enable the Government to implement its decision to revoke the Cranford Agreement. So some of the present take offs from the southern Runway over North Teddington may use the northern Runway 24 | TW11 – March 2017

and pass over Twickenham instead. But of course any relief could be short-lived if a Third Runway is built. New BTMs Assisted by work done by Teddington Society members, the Council has published a further list of Buildings of Townscape Merit. This is a category of Heritage Asset enjoying a degree of protection, but less than for listed buildings. As well as houses in Middle Lane and Royal Road, the cheese shop in Station Road and the horse trough and old wall in Park Road have been included. THE GARDEN LAST MONTH As well as snowdrops, February brings winterflowering clematis which does well in Teddington. This one, by my kitchen window, is rather unimaginatively called Winter Beauty.

Martin Elengorn is a long term local resident and Councillor for Teddington Ward


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To Book Contact:, 020 8977 7558, Landmark Arts Centre, Ferry Road, Teddington TW11 9NN

What’s On Landmark Book Club Friday 10th March, 1pm This month’s book is The Bloody Chamber by Angela Carter. Tickets: £5 / £3.50 concs Men’s Singing Workshop Saturday 11th March 10am - 1pm No experience required, all welcome. Register in advance; pay on the day. Cost: £12 Thames Philharmonia Saturday 11th March, 7.30pm An evening of glorious music with a distinctly English flavour starting with Elgar’s expansive overture In the South. Young Korean violinist Victoria Beak will preform the English premiere of an exciting new violin concerto by Naresh Sohal. Victoria then takes wing in the ever-popular Lark Ascending by Vaughan Williams, whose Third Sympony colcludes the programme. Tickets: £12 / £8 concs & LAC Members / £24 family (2 adults & 2 children) Contemporary Textiles Fair Friday 17th – Sunday 19th March; Friday 6 - 8pm; Sat & Sun 10am - 5pm 60+ designer/makers exhibiting a stunning range of wearable /hangable art, homeware, textile art and much more. Plus Saturday taster workshops with Royal School of Needlework and on Sunday a talk by Artistic Director of the Embroiderers’ Guild, Anthea Godfrey on their stunning Games of 26 | TW11 – March 2017

Thrones embroidery. Admission: £4 / LAC Members & U16s free Kathryn Roberts and Sean Lakeman Thursday 30th March, 7.30pm A welcome return to the Landmark by one of the UK’s leading folk partnerships, who are also twice winners of the BBC Radio 2 Folk Award for Best Duo (2016 & 2013). With careers spanning over 20 years of music making with the likes of Seth Lakeman, Cara Dillon, Levellers, Kate Rusby and Show of hands, Kathryn Roberts and Sean Lakeman have consolidated themselves as pillars of modern British folk. Tickets: £15 / £14 seniors / £13 Landmark members & U18s Pre-show supper available; £8.50 per person.

Teddington Choral Society Present ‘Elijah’ Saturday 1st April, 7.30pm A performance of thrilling and dramatic oratorio Elijah. Mendlelssohn’s thrilling masterpiece uses Old Testament passages to produce intensely dramatic scenes such as the resurrection of a dead youth, the contest of the gods and sacrifice in a column of fire. The work will be sung in English with professional soloists and orchestra. Ealry booking recommended. Tickets: £15 / U16’s free

Local Contact Information Hospitals Kingston Hospital NHS Trust Galsworthy Road, Kingston Upon Thames Tel: 020 8546 7711 West Middlesex University Hospital Twickenham Road, Isleworth Tel: 020 8560 2121 NHS Walk-in-Centre Teddington Walk-in Centre Open Mon-Fri, 8am-10pm, weekends and bank holidays 9am–9pm Teddington Memorial Hospital, Hampton Road Tel: 020 8714 4000 Coastguard 020 8312 7380 HM Coastguard London, Local MP Tania Mathias, Conservative, Tel: 020 8622 4426 Council London Borough of Richmond upon Thames Tel: 08456 122660, Emergencies (out of hours) Tel: 020 8891 7413 Local Councillor Public Surgeries Teddington Ward plus Cllr Locke 1st Saturday of each month at Teddington Baptist Church, Hampton Wick 1st Wednesday of each month at Hampton Wick Library, 5pm. No appointment necessary Associations • Friends of Bushy & Home Parks Annie Murray , Tel: 020 8287 2748,

• The Teddington Society • Totally Locally Teddington Teddington Library Waldegrave Road, TW11 8NY, Tel: 020 8734 3304 OPENING HOURS: Mon: 9.30-7pm, Tues: 9.30am-6pm Wed: 10am-7pm, Thurs & Fri: 9.30am-6pm Sat: 9.30am-4pm, Sun: 1pm-5pm Teddington Safer Neighbourhoods Team 020 8721 2748, 07768 178924 Teddington Pools & Fitness Centre Vicarage Road, TW11 8EZ, Tel: 020 8977 9911 Teddington Sports Centre Teddington School, Broom Road, TW11 9PJ Telephone: 020 8977 0598 Elleray Hall Elleray Road, Teddington, TW11 0HG Telephone: 020 8977 0549 Email: Richmond Talking Newspaper for the Blind

• The League of Friends Teddington Memorial Hospital,

Local Web Resources, @teddingtontown

• Teddington Choral Society

Answers from page 22 1. Octopus, 2. Crab, 3. Shrimp, 4. Shell, 5. Coral 6. Mollusc, 7. Mermaid, 8. Plant, 9 down Sand, 9 across Squid, 10. Starfish, 11. Fish

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TW11 March '17  
TW11 March '17  

TW11 is a glossy A5 magazine, distributed free of charge every month to a minimum of 5,500 homes within the Teddington area. TW11 delivers a...