Trevince Willow Making Workshop!
Announcing our first (of many) ‘Trevince Workshops’
You are invited to a
Willow Workshop at Trevince!
Saturday 14th July
0930 to 1230
The delightful flower of the heavenly perfumed Sweet Pea, is a cottage garden classic producing beautiful blooms with the most gorgeous scent. You can train them onto a ‘plant support’ (such as a willow trellis obelisk) to create a really impressive column of fragrant summer colour. They make a stunning visual and an excellent stock of cutting flowers for a lengthy season of Sweet Pea joy!
TREVINCE WILLOW MAKING WORKSHOP!
This is your opportunity to make your own willow trellis obelisk
during our fun and relaxed workshop here at Trevince.
The Cost is £45 per person, which includes:
* The Demonstration
* Light refreshments
* Help and guidance from our Willow Expert, whilst you make your own Sweet Pea obelisk to take home with you at the end of the session
* A pot of Trevince Sweet Pea plugs
Join us on Saturday 14th July between 0930 until 1230, in the Stable Yard, Trevince.
* 09:30 Arrival – Meet your fellow willow makers, over welcoming refreshments
* 10:00 – A demonstration by our Willow Expert, on how to make your own willow obelisk
* 10:30 to 12:30[ish] – Have a go at making your own willow obelisk, with the help and guidance from our Willow Expert
Take your ‘willow work of art’ home and enjoy watching your Sweet Peas climb up their home-made willow obelisk for the rest of the summer (up until the first frost!)
TO BOOK YOUR PLACE:
you would like to join us for this wonderful opportunity and learn a new skill, in the lovely surroundings of Trevince, please contact Nicki in the Trevince Office: firstname.lastname@example.org / 01209 822 725 to book your place and to arrange payment.
First Come – First Serve! – BOOKINGS CLOSE ON 31ST MAY 2018.
We aim to keep this a small and friendly experience for you all, thus, we only have 10 spaces available for this Willow Workshop, so please book as soon as you are able.
We look forward to welcoming you to our first ‘Trevince Workshop’