Here are our meeting dates for 2018:
Get these dates in your Diary and come along if you can !
The next meeting of Kilwinning Community Council will be:
14th of December
This is our last meeting before our Christmas Break.
We will be discussing: Kilwinning Locality Partnership, The Warrior Mum Project, Kilwinning Cemetery and much more.
As always, Everyone is welcome!
Our next meeting will be on the 19th October @ 7pm in the Nethermains Hall.
At this meeting we will be hearing from the local HSCP Locality Partnership and also discussing:
The Town Notice Board
and The Kilwinning Fireworks!
As always everyone is welcome to attend whether to raise an issue or just to see what we do.
We look forward to seeing you in October!
Our next meeting is on the 19th October @ 7pm in the Nethermains Hall.
At this meeting we will be discussing the following and much more:
The Town Notice Board.
and The Kilwinning Fireworks!
If you have an issue you would like to raise or simply want to come along and see what we are about then please do!
Our next meeting is the 21st of September at 7pm in Kilwinning Academy.
Here we will be discussing : McGavin Park Sundial, Kilwinning Academy All Weather Pitch, Litter, Traffic and much more.
If you have any issues then come along and see what we can do to help.
Kilwinning Community Council is Kilwinning’s Local Champion
Kilwinning’s Eglinton Castle in Eglinton Country Park, Kilwinning.
Promoting Kilwinning are asking everyone in Kilwinning to put Fairtrade products into their breaks during Fairtrade Fortnight.
Having the perfect cuppa or a snack is an important part of our daily routine, yet millions of farmers who produce the treats we enjoy during our breaks are struggling to make a living.
Kilwinning, a Fairtrade Town will join North Ayrshire, a Fairtrade Zone, and the rest of Scotland, a Fairtrade Nation, to help ensure a fair deal for disadvantaged farming communities by holding Fairtrade breaks. We are encouraging Kilwinning schools, businesses, clubs, churches and faith groups and all other groups to host coffee morning or breaks at their weekly events.
In Kenya’s coffee and tea-growing regions one in three people live in poverty, while tea pickers in Malawi earn less than £1.46 a day. This is not enough to provide food, education or healthcare for
their families or invest in improving their farms.
Joe Broussard, Chairperson of Promoting Kilwinning said, “The food on our tables, the tea and coffee in our mugs, all come from farmers who work hard but are not paid what they deserve.
When we reach for the cheapest products, we may be unconsciously feeding exploitation. We become part of the problem, but we can make a conscious choice to be part of the solution and support trade that is fair.
“Choose Fairtrade when you next shop, or ask your local store to stock Fairtrade products. Join our Fairtrade break or organise your own – because farmers deserve sustainable incomes.”
On Monday February 21st – the week before Fairtrade Fortnight there will be an excellent Fairtrade exhibition in the Kilwinning Library – don’t miss it.
On Saturday March 4th, 10am – 12noon Bridgend Gospel Hall will be hosting a Fair-trade Coffee morning to which all our welcome to come along.
Also see if your local school is having an event you can support.
If you want to join in please let Promoting Kilwinning know via our Facebook page or contact: Joe Broussard, email@example.com
For more information visit http://
From the Ayrshire Police Division:
Dog owners are being reminded that their animal could be killed if found to be worrying sheep.
The warning comes at the start of a campaign launched yesterday (Monday 13th February 2017) by the Scottish Partnership Against Rural Crime, in partnership with Police Scotland, Scottish Natural Heritage, NFUS, Scottish Land & Estates and the Kennel Club, to raise awareness amongst dog owners about the devastating effects of livestock worrying.
The campaign seeks to highlight to dog owners who live in or walk their dogs in the countryside, that they must act responsibly and keep their dogs under close control. Results from a similar campaign last year showed that two-thirds of all reported crime involved a dog that was either local to the area or allowed to roam free, or had ‘escaped’ from a house or garden.