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Kookskleek - Keeping the faith for authentic, stylish and original MOD clothing







Kookskleek - Keeping the faith for authentic, stylish and original MOD clothing



Kookskleek on eBay

Kookskleek Greetings Cards


Digger met up with Roger Cliss and Darren Russell at London's iconic Regency Cafe. Here they discussed Roger and Darren's Mod clothing and accessories business Kookskleek. The web-based business is attracting Mods from all over the world. They also talk about their lifetime love of Mod and popular culture and the new upcoming Mod event at Enfield in July 2011 organised by the pair. The hope is that this will become an annual event for Mods in London and the south-east.




Digger, Roger and Darren are seated at the famous Regency Café in London. Occasional voice of lady shouting out the orders (“Two sausage, egg and chips, one toast.”)

Digger: What can you tell us about your backgrounds?

Roger: We were both born in north London. I was in ’65 and Darren ’66.

Digger: (Alan Partridge voice) Good years!

Roger: I got into the Mod revival movement in ’79 and although we didn’t know each other, our experiences sort of mirrored each other.

Darren: So then we came together in the clubs.

Roger: It was mainly Mod and then everything moved over to northern soul a little later for us.

Darren: We had a lot of strong Mod clubs around us, didn’t we?

Roger: Yes.

(“One beans on toast, two teas.”)

Digger: Please listen to the Fontana re-release of Kiki Dee’s 1960s stuff that’s just come out. It’s great.

Roger: I’ll check that out. I picked up a Billie Davis album the other day – she’s fantastic.

Digger: She’s still touring. She had a fling with Jet Harris in the sixties but then they had a terrible car crash and they had to re-build her jaw. That slowed the momentum of her career down more than a bit. You were just babies when that happened.

Roger: I didn’t know that. You learn something new every day. So Darren grew up just down the road from me. But as you grow up you get your scooters and start to go a little further afield and we started meeting in local clubs. I used to tell Darren to go away!

Digger: Why?

Roger: Because everywhere he went he had this fixation with the camera. And he took pictures of everything and we’d say “Darren, just leave us alone.” (Darren laughs) But now, we’re really glad because we’ve got everything archived from back then and still this massive archive of memories.

Digger: You’re in good company Darren. The Stones and other groups all used to take the Mickey out of Bill Wyman because he collected memorabilia in the sixties and seventies and photographed everything and now they are all pleading with him to sell them some memories. (All laugh)

Roger: Darren Russell - the new Bill Wyman! 

Darren: I should have a book coming out soon with all my photos.

Digger: Terrific. Are there any cafes involved? (All laugh)

Darren: Actually, there are some shots of us in an Amsterdam café.

Digger: Glamour shots by any chance?!

Darren: No, there weren’t that many glamorous ladies on the scene at that time.

Roger: Have you ever done glamour shots Darren?

Darren: Well, the Christmas cards that we did...

(“Sausage, double egg and chips.”)





Digger: Was that model a friend?

Darren: No, that was through the people I work with – the make-up artist knew a girl who is semi-professional and she’s in a band called Jessie and The Orbits. They do Rockabilly and she fronts that band. They’re a really good band and she had that kind of Betty Page look. What we wanted to do was to have a scooter and we also wanted tease not sleaze. And so the scooter fitted in. The clothing was from What Katie Did. They were really helpful and so were Vivien of Holloway.

Digger: Obviously Mod is a passion for you both but what are your retro passions?

Roger: It’s always going to be music and TV for me, because most of the stuff around now is pretty dirge isn’t it? On the music side I’m open to new stuff all the time and always looking for something new but I always end up returning to my back-catalogue. I very rarely watch TV and if I go back home late at night I’ll flick through the first twenty channels just to find something that I can put on that makes me grin every now and then when I walk into the room, you know?  So that’s where I am.

Digger: Does the TV turn black and white with you like it does with me?

Roger: (Laughs) But there’s not much good stuff around at the moment.

Digger: I’m going to see Elbow on 19th March.

Darren: A very good band. Again, I keep my options open and like Roger listen out for stuff. But I always go back to northern soul, The Small Faces, The Who and things like that. Also for me film is a big inspiration.

Roger: It’s because it’s images for you, isn’t it?

Digger: What sorts of films?

Darren: The Plank, The Knack, Villain, classics like The Italian Job.

Roger: I came in the other night and Quadrophenia was on and I was telling Lisa my wife that I only watched it for the first time two August bank holidays ago. It was always around but I’d never seen it. And because I couldn’t get to the Isle of Wight two years ago we went away to Kent and I bought Quadrophenia and sat and watched it with a bottle of wine.

Darren: Films like Alfie – you’ve seen it 100 times but you start looking at the background then.

Roger: The Jude Law Alfie wears terrible.

Darren: That’s not even Alfie!

Roger: You can’t improve on the original.

Darren: They’ve just remade True Grit and I sat there watching The Kings’ Speech at the cinema and they had the trailer for True Grit and I know it word for word so what is the point of making a remake?

Roger: The worst one ever was Get Carter with Stallone. (All laugh) Try and work that one out!

Digger: If I can’t sleep I try to count in my head how many people get killed in Get Carter and I always get to sleep before I get an answer!

Roger: I have the soundtrack in the front of my cab and it’s intermixed with the dialogue.

Digger: Who wrote that theme? It’s amazing?

Roger: It was a bloke called Bud…

Digger: Bud Flanagan?! (All laugh)

Roger: Roy Budd. That’s it!

Darren: There was a programme on BBC 2 about soundtracks and you only have to play a snippet of that Carter soundtrack and you know what film it is.

Roger: I think it’s the tone of the notes as well and it makes your ears actually prick up.

Digger: You can hear the train heading up north.

Darren: It’s the more visual things that stick in my mind.

Roger: I think that was the golden era for film.

Digger: Certainly for British film. I love the soundtrack for the Peter Cook and Dudley Moore film Bedazzled.

Roger: I couldn't understand why Peter Cook resented Dudley when he went to the States and seemed to be a babe magnet.

Digger: No, it's perfectly understandable why the ladies liked Dud.

Roger: Cook was quite insulting about him.

Digger: It was strange, Cook's insecurities, given his good looks and huge talent. He should have given Dudley the benefit of the doubt for the great musician he was.

Darren: And a good comic.

Digger: Certainly a great stooge for Cook.

Roger: I watched a bit of Jaws the other night and I was really surprised it was as long ago as 1975.

Digger: The first Alien was on TV the other day and that was 1979.

Roger: I can’t eat lobster because of that movie!

Digger: Why is retro and nostalgia more popular than it has ever been?

Roger: I’ve got a couple of theories. The whole reason I ended up becoming a Mod was because it was constantly around me all of the time. When I was growing up, my dad was working for John Bloom and he was with the whole sixties set. Meeting at The Scotch House and the radio was always playing sixties tunes and even in the seventies the radio was tuned to Radio’s One and Two. And they were still constantly churning out those sixties tunes. So it was always around you. And, as you get older, you look back on those days with a smile and you automatically connect with the smells and the sounds. That’s never really left me. And I think it’s the same for a lot of people from our generation. Are the younger kids into retro? Because it’s not really retro for them, it’s the first time around. But then the eighties thing is big for a lot of kids now.

Digger: They play at it sometimes. I went to the V&A and they had a retro and vintage Friday event. It was 95% young ladies, which was a bit scary as you can imagine! But they turned up in a mixture of looks and decades so that there weren’t many that had a truly totally authentic fifties, sixties or seventies look. And the exhibitors were going for the look and feel of retro but not in a purist way - for example they were printing retro T-shirts but the images were bland repro images. And whenever they talk about Hollywood glamour it’s always Hepburn and Monroe and Twiggy but never Jane Fonda or Julie Christie or Jean Shrimpton and those were the images they were using to do the makeovers. It’s all a bit formulaic and clichéd. They haven’t quite got it right. But fancy dress for sixties and seventies is huge.

r: For themed parties and stuff like that?

Digger: Yes, and these retro photo booths are big too.

Roger: For us it was more of a major influence than simply something for fun.  It was around you and you couldn’t help having it as part of your nature.

Digger: Why do the British have this thing for joining clubs and cults? Mods, Beatniks, Skinheads, Punks, New Romantics and so on. I thought we were supposed to be fiercely independent by nature.

Darren: I think we all like to belong to something. Although we’re very private…

Roger: It’s birds of a feather, isn’t it?

Darren: Yes. You want to know that there’s going to be others there that like the same things as you.

(“Egg and chips. Beans on toast. Two coffees”)

Roger: Maybe it’s a safety in numbers and knowing you’re not an island. In an island!

Darren: The term 'Retro' covers such a wide spectrum. You’ve got The Chap which is the thirties and forties ... I was in Trafalgar Square the other day about to do a job…

Digger: What sort of job?

Darren: I’m a photographer!

Digger: I was just trying to think if there are any banks around there! (All laugh)

Darren: … And a bloke walked through there with a pair of brown brogues, Prince of Wales check trousers, overcoat, a gas mask case, case and a trilby and as he walked past and I thought “Yes, I bet you read The Chap.” But if you’re gonna walk around like that you’re not going to go to the local disco – Cinderella’s or Tots or whatever.

Roger: You just really dated yourself Darren!

Darren: When we were doing the disco thing we went to – what’s the one in Tottenham?

Digger: The Tottenham Royal.

Darren: Yes, The Tottenham Royal and it was The Temptations playing there and we all went along from The Cambridge and you basically formed a circle and stood out like a sore thumb. There were all these girls in puffer skirts but you didn’t fit in there and also to an extent you didn’t want to fit in and that’s why we were Mods. I think that’s why in the retro thing there was no fashion or music that I like after The Jam had disappeared and turned into The Style Council. The media had finished with the Mod thing and The Specials had gone and it all had been dropped apart from by the hardcore people who stayed with it. That was because there was nothing they could get into. A lot of people moved into New Romantics or the next thing and the next thing.

Roger: A lot of people moved over to the Acid Jazz Scene.

Darren: That came along a lot later, I’m talking about the earlier eighties.

Roger: Well, from the Mod thing it went into the rare soul movement and the rare groove, but there was no main media movement.

Darren: The people who stuck with it really were passionate about Mod and as I got deeper into it I got the music and the film and the books and there was always something new. It would be “Have you seen this or heard about that?”

Roger: I think you just touched on something there. Retro as a term has been around for a few years now as a term that describes a point when people in the country had decided what they really like and then you start 'researching' it. It’s the same with my records. If I hear a really good record I then go away and read about them and then I find out about their influences and on it goes.

Digger: It’s great when you see those connections and a light bulb of familiarity comes on.

Roger: Yeah, it goes off into all sort of avenues.

Darren: Retro used to be associated with old men and the MG club or the Land Rover club but now it’s come back that it’s cool to be retro. The young will listen to northern soul or sixties mod as well as the latest stuff.

Roger: I wouldn’t ever listen to stuff that my parents liked but now Sinatra and Nat King Cole and Matt Monro – definitely. Bacharach and Dusty – I never had time for them before but now...

Darren: Dusty and The Beatles are what I first started listening to but then when Dusty did ‘In Memphis’ you wouldn’t touch it. I had an album and listened to it but didn’t let anyone know I did. Now I don’t care and I’ve got it on CD and vinyl and digital.

Digger: Can you tell us more about Kookskleek? There’s an eBay shop,  you’re also doing events...

Roger: Some people find us on the Kookskleek website and some on eBay but we found eBay's the perfect forum for what we’ve got because so much of our stock is unique items and one-offs. Short runs, a carton here or half a dozen there. If you have a website to sell stuff you need multiples of the same items on there rather than going back and keep changing details and pictures all of the time.

(“Tea and toast.”)

Digger: People use eBay as a means to buy now rather than as a traditional auction.

Roger: Because all of ours tend to be one-offs we put them in auction and people can bid on them and we found that’s a really good forum for 'em!

Digger: Accessories as well?

Roger: We try to stay within the Mod niche. So things that we like, we put on there. Simple as that really because it’s our forte.

Digger: Do you go up to selling scooters and cars?

Roger: No, because I think enough people are doing that sort of thing.

Darren: I think also that I wouldn’t know the difference in workings between a Vespa and a Lambretta  carburetor.

Digger: You mean you don’t know?! (All laugh)

Darren: So it’s horses for courses and you stick to what you know. Roger is the clothes side of things and I’m the more visual one, doing the cards. That was our first Christmas card that we did.

Roger: And we’re going to have an image side of things as well as the clothing. We’ve got different other things that we’re looking at doing.  We’ve got ideas but we won’t announce them until they’re ready.

Digger: The events is a big thing?

Roger: When we looked at this first I’ll be honest, we looked at it as a way of making more money. But it soon became obvious that we weren’t going to make any money out of it so we decided to make it more into a kind of community day.

Darren: Whitewebbs is a charity so any money that’s made goes to them apart from the people who have then pitches – they pay for the pitches and obviously any money they make goes to them. But as for charging people for going into the event...

Digger: It’s £4 for entry isn’t it?

Roger: Yes, it’s nothing and £15 for a pitch. Compared to our local large market which is £240 for a pitch. Everyone’s jumped on board so in the end it’s turned into a community day. There were events like this all around the country and we just felt that London and the south-east had missed out.

Digger: Where is it?

Roger: Whitewebbs is in north London just about a mile from the M25 A10 junction – it’s really easy to get to.

Darren: It’s a lovely little winding road and it’s almost like you’re going back in time.

Roger: Especially when you turn up at the location because it’s an original pumping station that’s been turned into a museum. Lots of outbuildings, a massive courtyard and there’s nostalgia everywhere.

Darren: Big Victorian windows so lots of light comes in and there’s the vintage and classic cars outside. Such an atmospheric place. Most of the vehicles belong to the volunteers who run it. There’s a guy down there who started their cycle shop in the 1920s in Kentish Town and it’s still there today and he still has the original van. When you hear him he says “I used to do deliveries in this when I first started working with my dad…” And it’s the actual Austin van from eighty-odd years ago. It’s got the name of the coachworks on the side and you’re talking to the man who drove it when it was new and there’s that connection with history.

Roger: You don’t get that these days.

Darren: He’s still selling bikes and now the business has been passed on to his son. A couple of my mates lived and worked in Camden Town and they remember buying their bikes from him. They’re lovely people down there and yes we originally did go into it to make money out of it but it wasn’t viable.

Roger: So we thought we’d do it for the good of everyone. Simple as that really.

Digger: Will you have a stand there?

Darren: Yes, we’ll have a stand.

Digger: What sort of feedback are you getting from your clients?

Roger: Good.

Darren: Very positive.

Digger: The Christmas cards that featured your glamorous lady on scooters. They went well?

Roger: We didn’t promote them well enough to be fair. We’re going to have some different styles and different  genres this time.

Darren: Still girls on scooters, quite cheeky and retro. Facebook was a massive big help. We got the Uruguayan Lambretta Club on board. (Roger laughs, then they all laugh)

Digger: There are obviously a number of Mod communities and groups on Facebook.

Darren: Tons of them. But my point is, there are probably only five Mods up in the Andes but someone in Uruguay has actually taken notice of us and got in contact with us.

Digger: Is the UK the Mecca for these Mods around the world?

Darren: I think so, yeah. For Japan, America and Europe, the UK is seen as the home of Mod.

Digger: Even Italy?

Roger: It is. I sell loads of clothes out to Italy and France and Spain in particular.

Digger: I was ashamed when I went on the Ocean Village cruise a few years ago. We went to various places in the Med, including Villefranche. There were French and Italians and others who were all immaculately dressed, smart suits and shoes and dresses walking around and strolling up the ‘prom’ and then this shipload of scruffy Brits descended on the town. Football shirts and trainers. I know they’re on holiday but…

Roger: I know where you’re going. I just think the Italians are so stylish.

Digger: Somebody stopped me in a car and asked me for directions in French and I gave them. I was pleased and it was the only time I’ve ever wanted someone to think I was French! (All laugh)

Darren: As you said you can spot them a mile off and I think there are a lot of stylish people in Britain and a lot of British manufacturers bringing out good stuff. But a lot of the masses just want cheap shirts.

Roger: They all want cheap because of the economics of the country at the moment. That’s why Primark sell so well.

Darren: And TK-Maxx. Things like that.

Digger: That’s also some people’s interpretation of retro as well, they wouldn’t know the difference between an original and a repro and they wouldn’t care. They’re only interested in price and a generic look.

(“Liver and bacon, chips and peas.”)


Some typical Kookskleek merchandise



Roger: I find looking for this stuff’s like a treasure hunt. When you find a box and you open it up at the back of a warehouse and you don’t know what you’ll find...

Digger: Where are you finding this stuff?

Roger: All over the place, you know. I just sold the last cycle shirt that I’d found which was one of the first finds I had. At first they didn’t sell but I couldn’t say what the story was behind them on The Net or it would have given away my source. I found them from a guy who opened up a shop when he was sixteen in ’63. He started the shop with his father and three years later he decided to set up on his own. He was then supplying Carnaby Street and Chelsea Girl on sole trade. He had a cousin in Manchester who went to an Iron Curtain, Soviet conference event in Manchester – it was wholesalers, manufacturers from the Iron Curtain who came there as a trade delegation and they thought it was great. This guy bought a load of items from Poland and I found about 200 cycle shirts still in the back of a warehouse from that original order in the mid-sixties. It’s fantastic to find – they bought so much that it went out of fashion before they could sell them all. They just ended up at the back of a warehouse.

Digger: I’d love to be a time traveller, wouldn’t you?!

Roger: It would be great.

Darren: Yes.

Roger: You might find one shirt or a couple of polos or jumpers. You never know quite how much you’re gonna find or what. I love it.

Digger: I suppose The Internet is a big thing for you? Your main clothes and accessories shop is on eBay although you have the Kookskleek one selling the cards?

Darren: At the moment, yeah.

Digger: You’re going to stick with eBay or are you going to develop your own shop too?

Roger: We are going to develop it, but we want to make sure that we’ve got the right products on there. The trouble with building up websites is that you want multiples of the same items otherwise you’ve got to continually mess around with that website which is a pain.

Digger: And people asking you for one-off  items that have already gone.

(“Egg and bacon, bacon well done.”)

Roger: Yeah and you’re constantly reloading pictures and details and it’s time-consuming enough as it is.  It’s kind of hard though because the Mod ethos is to have stuff that someone else hasn’t got. So how do you sell multiples of something knowing that no-one wants to buy it because no-one wants what someone else has got. So it’s an awkward one.

Digger: But it is The Web, so it’s a big audience and they’re spread around the world.

Roger: Yes, it’s a global market and a perpetual market as well. The other day I was gonna pull off a load of straw raffia pork pies from the site. Summer had gone and I thought “get rid of the sunglasses, get rid of the pork pies…” And then all of a sudden the pork pies and glasses started selling again. They all started going out to Australia where they were going into their summer.

Digger: Aha!

Roger: And to Florida. So nowadays I just leave everything on there because there’s always a market for it somewhere at some time.

Darren: Also if you have a shop you’ve got to pay rent and have somebody there all the time. It’s staffing and the high street rates.

Roger: We started going to Camden when we were fifteen and you look at it now – it’s retro Disneyland.

Digger: Carnaby Street is also a travesty. And when I go to Denmark Street I feel so sad because they’re nothing like how they were in their heyday.

Roger:  It’s all just been ripped apart. We used to go down to Camden to the flea markets and you could actually find something that you wanted. 

Darren: The clothes that we wanted to wear, to actually find them – you could buy a button down shirt from Marks and Spencer’s in the eighties but you had a choice of white, blue or grey. When you wanted a check one then you had to really hunt.

Roger: Yeah, finding something with a little bit of extra detail is really hard to find, like two buttons on the neck. You just can’t find that stuff.

Darren: Now it’s a lot more available. I remember in the Sunday Times colour supplement they had about five or six shoes with different prices – tasselled loafers, driving shoes. Now I knew people back in the eighties who would murder for a pair of shoes like that and now you’ve got five different types and you can walk into a Next or a Jones and buy them just like that.

Digger: I think that’s a good point because a lot of the people at the main high street retailers are now picking up on this retro thing and playing with it.

Roger: They are. They’re feeling their way with it.

Darren: The trouble is they never get it quite right.

Roger: No, because they're trying to keep the majority happy so they get the majority sales. I can’t aim it at one fussy Mod who lives in who knows where?

Darren: Someone, I forget who it was, they did a button down knitwear polo shirt but the collar was tiny and it was almost like a granddad shirt and you think “Oh, if you’d only just made the collar wider with those little buttons…”

Roger: You should have told them!

Darren: (Laughs) Yes, I should have - "Improve your stock, put some collard on and I’ll buy one!" "Cancel the run."

(“Sausage, beans, egg and chips.”)

Digger: Shall we retreat to outside? It’s getting a bit too noisy and atmospheric in here! (All evacuate to taxi outside) ... What have you got more generally planned for the future?

Roger: Well, we’re looking to go more into greetings cards.

Digger: In the Moon Pig manner?

Darren: No, more of a niche market.

Digger: Strictly Mod?


More typical Kookskleek merchandise



Darren: No, no, no, it’s gonna be sixties. We’re gonna start off with what we know and then it’s going to expand. It’s always going to be a sixties market.

Roger: What we’re really looking at is the clothing side, the image side and we’re exploring how to work on the images side of things.

Digger: And the Mod events too, of course?

Roger: Hopefully that will just be the yearly event and we may have other things that come out of that.

Digger: A lot of the forties people seem to make a living out of forties events the whole year round.

Roger: Milk Cow and so on are doing very well.

Digger: Yorkshire’s huge for retro with all their forties events.

Roger: We’ve never hosted an event and God knows we’ve been to enough events in the past. This is the first time and it’s amazing the amount of work you have to put into it.

Digger: No, I can imagine.

Darren: We’ll have a stall at the event so hopefully we’ll be able to get something back from Sunday Best.

Roger: We’ve got about four or five projects on the go at the moment.

Digger: Is this in addition to your day jobs?

Darren: Yeah.

Digger: Are you hoping this might become your day job eventually?

Darren: It will never become my day job because I enjoy what I do.

Digger: It complements it anyway?

Darren: Yes. It will be part of my day job.

Digger: Are you doing the graphics for the cards?

Darren: We’ve got two brilliant graphic designers.

Digger: Do you have much competition? There seem to be quite a few Mod retailers.

Roger: They’re more mass market.

Darren: My mate has just started working for Adaptor Clothing.

Roger: It’s horses for courses. What they do is all their stuff is new. We buy what we like and we get the feeling that people trust our take on things. We know that if we buy the things we like and put them in the shop we can pretty much guarantee they’ll please people. And because it’s small numbers of items, you’ll know there’s a uniqueness to it and it’s not going to be reproduced.

Darren: If you look at the feedback we’ve got on eBay there’s hardly any negative feedback – you can’t please everybody but we've got 100% feedback.

Roger: We do go out of our way to keep people happy as well. We make sure more so than the big players who are mass produced. If someone doesn’t like the way it fits, okay we’ll give them their money back. Everyone gets a personal note, it’s packaged nicely and sent out fast. We like to think we've got it right and from the amount of repeat business we get we seem to.

Digger: Thanks Roger and Darren for letting us know about what you're doing.

Darren: Thanks Digger.

Roger: Yes, thank you Digger. I look forward to seeing the Feature.



Kookskleek on eBay

Kookskleek Greetings Cards




Also Mod and Sixties-related greetings cards

Although we trade in originals and reissues...this is not nostalgia...THIS IS CURRENT...and we STRIVE to provide the best service possible whilst keeping the faith under difficult circumstances!!!

Don't forget to have a look at Thanks! Darren and Roger




Sunday Best...scooter day Whitewebbs July 31st 2011

We felt that traders and individual talents and the scooter community in London and the South East area were not being represented in a forum and decided to try and organize a local showcase to bring everyone together for at least 1 day a year.

  • Club exhibits
  • Vintage scooters
  • Jukeboxes
  • A mix of clothing old stock, new and bespoke, men's and ladies
  • A mix of parts dealers and local service providers for scooters
  • A mix of associated service, a chromer, a polisher, number plate maker and printer etc
  • Lots local sundries sellers...the £1 tool man etc, the nuts and bolts man etc
  • Local DJs for entertainment and live bands already booked

Whitewebbs Museum of Transport
Whitewebbs Road, Enfield, Middlesex. EN2 9HW

Services on site include a cafe and licensed bar, shops and the usual toilets and disabled access all area's as well as all exhibits, cars and bikes plus ridden custom/scooter show with prizes

Doors open at 10am till 4pm and then the bands come on till 6/ 7pm 
Dealers can set up from around 7.30am

There is also a scooter run being organized from the Ace Cafe to Whitewebbs and that's a 9am meet to leave The Ace at 10 and arrive at Whitewebbs at 11am and then at the end of the day we are hoping that there is an after do at The In Crowd bar on the A1.
Pitches are dirt cheap at £15 outside and £16 inside (cheap as introductory price for this first year and also as this is all on a charity site) 

For more details and bookings: Mr Roger Cliss

Tel: 07983 700638








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