Aims Of The Club
The main purpose of the club is to foster interest in woodturning and to help members improve their skill in a friendly and sociable atmosphere.
So what does the club do?
Future Events in 2021
The usual format of the evening is that the Chairman starts the meeting at 7.00pm with a few announcements and then introduces the demonstrator who describes the particular topic he will be covering.
During the demonstration a description of methods used is given, often responding to questions from the audience. About 8pm we have a break for a cup of coffee at which time the demonstrator is usually surrounded by members wanting to ask questions or have a closer look at his tools etc.
After a 15 minute break, the demonstration continues and normally finishes at about 9.30pm.
At least three meetings per year are dedicated to helping beginners. These evenings are run by the more experienced club members, offering advice and hands on tuition on most aspects of wood-turning. The club has eight lathes so that there are adequate facilities. Novices are encouraged to bring their own tools but some can be provided by the club.
To encourage development the club holds a monthly competition. The monthly competitions are divided into Novice, Intermediate and Advanced Levels and all members are encouraged to enter. The competition theme is set by the Competition Secretary.
What Does All this Cost?
The annual membership fee is £50 payable in two installments in January and May.
Members attending our morning and
afternoon sessions on Wednesdays pay approximately £4.50 for half
day, £8.50 for full day.
Thinking of Joining Us?
Why not come along and see what we do? You are most welcome to just turn up on an evening, or for more information please click HERE.
Visitors and non-
Come out of the shed, join in and share your interest with others!
The club holds a monthly themed competition. Here are some of the entries for a “mug tree”.
The club organises regular demonstrations by well known wood turners. Here Pete Osborn presents “Rough around the Edges”