TALK ON HACHESTON ARCHEOLOGY 24 MARCH 2017
A fascinating talk on archeological discoveries in Hacheston will be given by Dr Rhodri Gardner on 24 March at the Wickham Market Village Hall. Also see the poster on the NOTICEBOARD.Entitled “The Hacheston Trial Trench Excavations” or “What the Archaeologists have unearthed at Hacheston”
Doors open at 7.00pm for a 7.30pm start. FREE refreshments on arrival & FREE car parking
Tickets £5.00 available from the Teapot Tearoom, WMAAC and on the door. In aid of Wickham Market New Village Hall.
ANNUAL PARISH MEETING 22 May 2017
The Annual Parish Meeting including the Parish Council meeting will be on 22 May 2017. Agendas will be posted on the NOTICEBOARD in due course. The Annual Parish Meeting will include talks from representatives of range of Hacheston organisations.
HACHESTON NEIGHBOUR NEXTDOOR
At the Council meeting on 13 March the concerns of a number of residents regarding the recent distribution of a flyer inviting residents to join a Hacheston Neighbour Network were raised. This initiative is being promoted by Mrs Lee-Foster of Fieldgate, Hacheston and is independent of the Parish Council. Mrs Lee-Foster has advised that this is a private network, that can be limited to residents of Hacheston which she has found very useful in the recent past.
PLEASE SIGN UP TO OUR EMAIL NEWS LIST
Sign up to our email news list here. We will send news occasionally, including dates of forthcoming meetings and consultations.
PREPARING FOR STORM DORIS
CLOSURE OF BRIDGE TO MOAT FARM 3 FEBRUARY
EDF SIZEWELL C STAGE 2 CONSULTATION
The Village (population 370) is in a valley and situated on the B1116 between the A12 and Framlingham but this road runs all the way to Harleston on the Norfolk border. As the B1116 passes through Hacheston it is called ‘The Street’, the name, like other villages, was given by the Romans as Hacheston was a fairly large Roman market town. Later Its authenticity was established as it is recorded in the Domesday book of 1086. It has been a farming community for centuries and is the grain basin of England. Running parallel with the village is the river Ore which has its source in Framlingham Mere. Meandering through the countryside, it eventually flows into the Alde and then into the North Sea. Once navigable, it used to transport goods by barge.