Today:

10/05/2021

Whichford Pottery Annual Sale plus a visit from Chris Beardshaw

Share this article

Friday 23rd November to Sunday 9th December – Whichford Pottery, near Shipston on Stour

Whichford Pottery are very well known in gardening circles and have been making classic hand-made English Flowerpots since 1976. Coming up is their Annual Sale when there will be fabulous discounts off fabulous flowerpots and much much more – “Pot luck” bargains, beautiful orchids from a local grower- lily bulbs – home-made soup and teas on the first day and at weekends as well as the new Octagon gallery shop.

On Saturday 24th November Chris Beardshaw, the popular award-winning gardener, designer, author and presenter will be talking about his future plans and what inspires him in his talk “Behind the Scenes” at 11.00 and 14.00. Booking is essential and tickets are £10.00.

Whichford Pottery
Whichford
Shipston on Stour
Warwickshire
CV36 5PG
Telephone 01608 684416

www.whichfordpottery.com
The Pottery is open every day for the Sale period from 10.00 to 17.00

Similar Articles

Don't Miss

Apple watch may gain blood pressure, glucose and alcohol monitoring capabilities

Apple has been revealed to be the largest customer of the British electronics start-up Rockley Photonics. The company has developed non-invasive optical sensors for detecting multiple blood-related health metrics, including blood pressure, blood glucose, and blood alcohol levels. These types of biometric data are only normally detectable with more invasive and dedicated medical equipment.

Hyper-local offices and central HQs could chart the path forward to save cities

Enforced home working and lockdown travel restrictions due to the Covid 19 pandemic have emptied out cities in the UK. Despite the lack of commute and the improved work/life balance surveys show a strong desire by employees to return to the office, albeit in more flexible terms.

Merseyside locals slam Amazon development and ask ‘where are the jobs?’

When Amazon applied for permission to build a huge "sortation" center in the former pit village Haydock in Merseyside, the local council supported the scheme because of the promised 2,500 jobs that would be created, despite it being built on green belt land.